University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME)

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 388

 

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1906 Edition, University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1906 volume:

i «5 = FRI M Be IMG THE ' YEA H - 30ffX- • Umi y!:rsj tT ' of Ma ihe tU3L ISHSD ■ Br- T f£ - Juif OA ' CIASS A ' D 1305 ' 3 . rOREWORD f HE PRISM Board of MCMVI for the Junior Class pre- sents this the 1 906 PRISM, as an attempt at a portrayal of the life of Maine men, particularly a Junior whose life is characteristic. In that department characteristic to the THE PRISM — Grinds, we tru that sensitive natures are not wounded by its thrusts ; even so, knowmg the spirit which prompted them, we offer no apologies, but have nothing but sympathy for him who cannot laugh with the rest and admit with true Yankee frankness " that ' s one on me. " In conclusion we wish to thank every person who by thought, word, or deed has helped us make the book less unworthy of Good Old Maine. ; „ " % m 4 nixw wh n m m n) n TO ELIZABETH ABBOTT BALENTINE, the loyal worker and true friend of every student we dedicate whatever of worth our PRISM may contain. mkHt UAUJfk m MHAAUS J jW ' GOINTEINTS Foreword 3 Dedication 7 Prism Board 9 Calendar 10 Board of Trustees 12 Experiment Station Council 13 Officers of Administration 14 Officers of Instruction " . . 15 Alumni Associations 28 Classes 29 Fraternities 97 Colleges 167 Societies 183 Musicians 205 Commencement 221 Other Events 227 Military 239 Athletics 241 Miscellaneous 273 TUB PRISM BOARD BDITOR-IN-GMIBF ALBERT J. BUTTERWORTH BUSINESS MANAGER HARRY A. EMERY ASSIST i NT BUSINESS MANAGER FRANK B. WEICK ARTIST RAPHAEL S. SHERMAN ASSOGIATE EDITORS Frkd O. Stkvkns Frank A. Banks Maude B. Concord Lucius B. Swett Ai TON W. Richardson Merton R. Lovett Henry W. Bearce WiNFiELD D. Bearce FAL,L. TBRM, 1904 September 19, Monday Arrearage Examinations Begin. September 20, Tuesday Entrance Examinations Begin. September 22, Thursday Fall Term Begins. November 22, Tuesday Meeting of the Board of Trustees. November 23. Wednesday Thanksgiving Recess Begins, 12 M. November 28, Monday Thanksgiving Recess Ends, 7.45 A. M. December 2, Friday Sophomore Prize Declamations. December 23, Friday Christmas Recess Begins, 5.30 P. M. December 30, Friday Arrearage Examinations Begin. 1905 January 2, Monday Christmas Recess Ends, 12 M. February 3, Friday Fall Term Ends. 10 February 4. February 6, April 19. April 24, April 26, JUNp; 10, June II. June 12, June 12, June 12, June 13. June 13. June 13. June 14. June 14. June 14. June i4 June 15. June 26, SPRING TERM, 1905 Saturday Registration. Monday Spring Term Begins. Wedne.Sday Easter Recess Begins, 5.30 P. M. Monday Arrearage Examinations Begin. Wednesd.w Easter Recess Ends, 7.45 A. M. Saturday Junior Exhibition. Sunday Baccalaureate Address. Monday Convocation. Monday Class Day. Monday Reception by the President. Tuesday Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Tuesday Receptions by the Fraternities. Tuesday Address before the Phi Kappa Phi Society Wednesday Commencement. Wednesday Commencement Dinner. Wednesday Meeting of the Alumni Association. Wednesday Commencement Concert. Thursday Entrance Examinations Begin. Monday Summer School Session Begins. GAUBNDAR OP THB GOLUBGB OP bAW igo4 October 5, Wednesday Fall Term Begins. December 21, Wednesday Fall Term Ends. 1905 January ii, Wednesday Winter Term Begins. March 22, Wednesday Winter Term Ends. March 29, Wednesday Spring Term Begins. June 14, Wednesday Commencement. October 4, Wednesday Fall Term Begins. December 20, Wednesday Fall Term Ends. 11 THB BOARD OP TRUSTEBS Hon. Henry Lord, President Bangor Hon. Ei Liott Wood Winthrop Hon. Edward Brackett Winsi.ow Portland Hon. John Alfred Roberts, M. a. Norway Hon. Voranus Lathrop Coffin Harrington Hon. Albert Joseph Durgin Orono Hon. Charles Lester Jones Corinna Edwin James Haskell, B. S Westbrook BXBCUTIVB COMMITTEE Trustees Lord and Winslow ADVISORY BOARD FOR THE GOLbBGB OF LAW Hon. Charles Hamlin, M. A., President Bangor Hon. Henry Bradstreet Cleaves Portland Hon. Albert Moore Spear Gardiner Hon. William Thomas Haines, LL. D. Waterville Hon. Herbert Milton Heath, M. A. Augusta Hon. Andrew Peters Wiswell, LL. D Ellsworth Dean William Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B., Secretary Bangor 12 THB BXPBRIMBINT STATIOIN COUNCIL. President George Emory Fellows, Ph. D., LL. D. r President Director Charles Dayton Woods, B. S. Secretary John Alfred Roberts, M. A., Norway , , „ „ I ComtHittee of Albert Josi ph Durgin, Oroiio _ , , „ . I Board of Trustees. Charles Lester Jones, Connna J Augustus Wm. Gilman, Foxcroft Commissioner of Agriculture F.uGENE Harvey Libbv, Auburn State Grange Charles S. Pope, M:incliester State Pomologicat Society RuTiLLUS Alden, Winthrop State Dairymen ' s Association James Monroe Bartlett, M. S " | Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S. Members Fremont Lincoln Russell, V. S. |- of the Welton Marks Munson, Ph. D Gilbert Mottier Gowell, M. S Station Staff BXPERIMBNT STATION STAFr George Emory Fellows, Ph. D., L. H. D., LL. D. . . .President of the University Charles Dayton Woods, B. S Director James Munroe Bartlett, M. S Chemist Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S Chemist Fremont Lincoln Russell, B. S., V. S Veterinarian Welton Marks Munson, Ph. D Horticulturist Gilbert Mottier Gowell, M. S Stock Breeding and Poultry Hermon Herbert Hanson, B. S Assistant Chemist Marshall Baxter Cummings, M. S Assistant Horticulturist Saneord Crosby Dinsmore, B. S Assistant Chemist Edith Marion Patch, B. S Entomologist 13 OrriGBRS OF )Z DMINISTRATION Georgk Emory Fellows ... President of the I ' nivcrsity Elizabeth Abbott I5. lkntine . Secretary to the President a7id Secretary to the Faculty Isaiah Kiddkr Stetson Treasurer of the University James Norris Hart Dean of the Cotleges of Litieral Arts, Technology, Agriculture and Pharmacy William Emanuel Walz Dean of the College of Laiu Charles Dayton Woods Director of the Experiment Station Ola Helen Perrin Stenographer Grace May Colburn Cashier OTHER OFPICBRS Ralph Kneeland Jones Librarian Clara Estelle Patterson Assistant Librarian Charles J. Symmonds Physical Director 14 W - ' T-S:. ' ' . .; ..t,.iJLHHM THE PROrBSSORS George Emory Fellows, Pli. D., L. H. D., LL. D. President and Professor of History. Born at Beaver Dam, Wis., June 9, 1858; Lawrence University, B. A., 1879; M. A , 1882 ; Munich and Berne, 1888-90; Berne, Ph. D., 1890; Lawrence, L. H. D., 1902; Bowdoin, LL. D., 1902; Principal, Eau Claire, Wis., Seminary, 1879-80; Instructor Ryan High School, Appleton, Wis., 1883-85; Central High School, New Orleans, La., 1885-88 ; Principal, Aurora, 111., High School, 1890-91 ; Professor of European Historj ' , University of Indiana, 1891-95; Assistant Professor of History, University of Chicago, 1895-1902 ; President and Professor of History, University of Maine, 1902 — ; Coninh-aX-or to American Journal of Sociology, Edu- cational Revieiv, and other educational periodicals ; Author of " Recent European History, " Boston, 1902 ; " Outline Study of the Sixteenth Centurj ' , " Chicago, 1895 ; Secretary and Treasurer of the Association of State Universities; K . Merritt Caldwell Fernald, A. M., Ph. D., LL. D. Efneritus Professor of Philosophy . Born at South Levant, Me., May 26, 1838; Bowdoin College, B. A., 1861 ; M. A., 1864; Ph. D., i88i; LL. D., 1902; Graduate Study at Harvard, 1863; Principal of Gould ' s Academy, Bethel, 1863-64; Principal of Houlton Academy, 1865-66 ; Principal of Foxcroft Academy, 1866-68 ; Professor of Mathematics and Acting President of University of Maine, 1868-71; Professor of Physics, 1871-79; President, 1879-93; Professor of Philosophy, 1896 — ; formerly P ellow of Ameri- can As.sociation for the Advancement of Science ; member of National Educational Association ; American Social Science Association ; J B K, f K , 6 A X. Alfred Bellamy Aubert, M. S. Professor of Chemistry. Born at New York, N. Y., April 29, 1853; Cornell University, B. S., 1873; University of Maine, M. S.; Professor of Chemistry, 1874 — ; member of Ameri- can Chemical Society ; contributor to the Journal of American Chemical Society, Chemical News, American Monthly Microscopic Journal, Photographic Times, etc.; K t . 17 Allen Ellington Rogers, M. A. Professor of Civics and Constitutional Law. Born at Ellsworth, Me., 1855; Bowdoin College, B. A., 1876; M. A., i88o ; Principal of Hampden Academy, 1876-77 ; attended Medical School of Maine, 1878 ; Professor in the University of Maine, 1882 — ; admitted to Penobscot Bar, i8gi ; Trustee of Hampden Academy; member of American Economic Association; author of " Our System of Government ; " K ■! , 9 A X. Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S. Professor of Biological Chemistry and Chemist in Experiment Statio?i. Born at Auburn, Me., October i, 1857; University of Maine, B. S., 1883; Chemist in Experiment Station, 1886 — ; In.structor of Biological Chemistry, 1897-98; Professor of Biological Chemistry, i8g8 — ; member of American Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Science ; K J , 2 X. James Norris Hart, C. E., M. S. Dean of the University and Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Born at Willimantic, May 22, 1861 ; University of Maine, B. C. E., 1895; C. E., 1890; University of Chicago, M. S., 1897; Principal of Dennysville High School, 1885-86; Principal of Machias Grammar School, 1886-87; In.structor in Mathematics and Drawing, University of Maine, 1887-90; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, 1891 — ; Dean of University, 1903; member of American Mathe- matical Society, Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America ; American Association for Advancement of Science ; " J " K , t I ' A. Fremont Lincoln Russell, B. S., V. S. Professor of Biology and Veterinarian. Born at Paris, Me , June 13, 1862; University of Maine, B. S., 1885; New York College of Veterinary Surgeons, V. S., 1886; graduate work at Johns Hop- kins University, 1888-89; Veterinarian of the Maine Experiment Station, 1888 — ; Instructor in Bacteriology and Veterinary Science, 1889-98; Professor in 1898; Inspector in the United States Bureau of Animal Industry, 1891 ; member of the United States Veterinary Medical Society, Maine Veterinary Medical Association ; K , r A. Welton Marks Munson, M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Horticulture and Horticulturist of the Experiment Statio?i. Born at Howell, Mich., April 8, 1866; Michigan Agricultural College, B. S., 1888; M. S., 1892; Cornell, Ph. D., 1901 ; Assistant Horticulturist Cornell Experi- ment Station, 1889-91; Professor in University of Maine, 1891 — ; member of Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science, New England Botanical Club, American Pomological Society; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science ; 2 3, K , A 6. 18 Horace Melvin Estabrooke, M. S., M. A. Professor of English. Born at Linneus, Me., January 20, 1849; University of Maine, B. S., 1876; M. S., 1884; Bowdoin, M. A., 1891 ; Emerson School of Oratory; Principal of Dennysville High School, 1877-78 ; Pembroke High School, 1878-83 ; First Assist- ant in Gorham Normal School, 1883-91 ; Professor of Rhetoric and Modern Lan- guages, University of Maine, 1891-95; Professor of English, 1895 — ; member of American Academy of Political Science, American College and Educational Society, Maine Teachers ' Association, Association of Maine Colleges and Preparatory Schools ; K , r A. James Stacy Stevens, M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Physics. Born at Liman, N. Y., August 21, 1864 ; University of Rochester, B. S., 1885 ; M. S., 1888 ; University of Syracuse, M. S., 1889 ; Ph. D., 1890; on leave of absence at University of Chicago, 1895-96; Special work Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology; Instructor in Science, Cook ' s Academy, Havana, N. Y., 1886-91; Professor of Physics, University of Maine, 1891 — ; member of American Physical Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science ; author of papers of a general and scientific character; B K, ( K , A K E. Gilbert Mottier Gowell, M. S. Professor of Animal hidustry. Born at Bowdoin, Me., March 14, 1845; University of Maine, 1894; Super- intendent of Farm, 1882-87 ! Instructor in Agriculture, 1891-93 ; Professor of Animal Industry, 1893 — . Howard Scott Webb, M. E., E. E. Professor of Electrical Engineering . Born at Hartland, Me., October 10, 1865; University of Maine, B. M. E., 1887 ; M. E., 1896 ; University of Wisconsin, E. E., i8g8 ; graduate work at Cornell University, 1890-91; University of Chicago, 1897; Assistant in Mechanical Engi- neering, 1887-97; Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1899 — ; member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, American Association for the Advancement of Science, associate member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; K " t, " t " F A. 19 Karl Pomeroy Harrington, M. A. Professor of Latin. Born at Great Falls, N. H., June 13, 1861 ; Wesleyan University, B. A., 1882; M. A., 1885; graduate student at the University of Berlin. 1887-89; graduate stu- dent of Yale University, 1890-91 ; Classical Master Westfield, Mass., High School, 1882-85; Professor of Latin in Wesleyan Academy, Wilbrahatn. Mass., 1885-87; Tutor in Latin, Wesleyan University, 1889-91 ; Professor of Latin, University of North Carolina, 1891-99; Professor of Latin, University of Maine, 1899 — ; member of the Philological Association, Archajological Institute of America, New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools; editor of " Helps to Intelligent Study of College Preparatory Latin, " " Greek and Roman Mythology " (with H. C. Tolman); contributor to various scientific and literary periodicals; B K, K , T. John Homer Huddilston, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Greek. Born at Cleveland, O., February 9, 1869; Baldwin University, B. A., 1890; M. A., 1892; Harvard, B. A., 1893; Munich, Ph. D., 1897; Instructor in Classics, Baldwin University, 1890-92 ; Instructor in Greek, Northwestern University, 1893- 95; Lecturer in Classical Archstology, Bryn Mawr College, 1898-99; Professor of Greek, University of Maine, 1899 — ; member of American Philological Associa- tion, Society for the Promotion of Hellenic Studies; B K, 2 X. Oilman Arthur Drew, Ph. D. Professor of Biology. Born at Newton, Icwa, November 15, 1868; University of Iowa, B. S., 1890; Johns Hopkins University, Ph. D., 1898; Assistant Principal Hazel Dell Academy, Newton, Iowa, 1890-91 ; Teacher of Science, Oskaloosa, Iowa, High School, 1892- 94 ; Johns Hopkins I ' niversity Scholar, 1896-97 ; Fellow from 1897-98 ; Adam T. Bruce Fellow, 1898; Assistant in Zoology, 1898-1900; Professor of Biology, Univer- sity of Maine, 1900 — ; Instructor in charge of Zoology at Marine Biological Labo- ratory, Wood ' s HoU, Mass., 1901 — ; Member of American Society of Naturalists, American Society of Zoologists. Wilbur Fiske Jackmam, B. S., Ph. C. Professor of Pharmacy . Born at Dryden, Mich., February 20, i860; University of Michigan, B. S., 1886; Ph. C, 1887; Druggist in Detroit, Mich., 1887-95; Instructor in Pharmacy at University of Maine, 1895-98; Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, 1898-1900; Profes- sor of Pharmacy, 1900 — ; member of Pharmaceutical Association, honorary mem- ber of Maine Pharmaceutical Association, corresponding member of Maine Academy of Medicine and Science ; author of articles in various pharmaceutical journals ; K . 21 Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S. Libraria7i. Born at Bangor, Me., August 8, 1866; University of Maine, 1886; Amherst School of Library Economy, 1897 ; Engaged in business, 1886-97 ; Librarian of University of Maine, 1897 — ; member of American Library Association ; Eastern Maine Library Club ; President Maine Library Association ; K , B 6 IL Olando Faulkland Lewis, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Germa iic Languages. Born at Boston, Mass., September 5, 1873; Tufts College, B. A., 1895; M. A., 1897; University of Pennsylvania, Ph. D., 1900; graduate study at Munich and Paris; Tutor in Modern Languages, Tufts, 1895-97; Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, 1900-01 ; Professor Modern Languages, 1901 ; Professor of Germanic Languages, 1904 — ; President of Modern Language As.sociation ; mem- ber Maine Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools ; Modern Language Association; author of Alternative English, " German Exercises; " editor of " Germelshausen ; " B K, K , Z . Perley F. Walker, M. M. E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering . Born at Embden, Me., April 28, 1875 ; University of Maine, B. M. E., 1896 ; M. E., 1900; Cornell, M. M. E., 1901 ; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Uni- versity of Maine, 1896-1900; Professor Mechanical Engineering, 1902 — ; member of American Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers; 2 S, K , T A. Charles J. Symmonds, Captain 12th U. S. Cavalry. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and Physical Director. Born at Holland, Mich., October 6, 1866; U. S. Military Academy at West Point, 1890; U. S. Regular Army, 1890; Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University of Maine, 1903 — . Harold Sherburne Boardman, C. E. Professor of Civil Ejigineerijig. Born at Bangor, Me., March 31, 1874; University of Maine, B. C. E., 1895; C. E., 1898; Graduate study Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1895-96; Tutor in Drawing, University of Maine, 1896-99; with American Bridge Co., 1899- 1901 ; Instructor in Civil Engineering, L ' niversity of Maine, 1901-03 ; Assistant Professor in Civil Engineering, 1903-04; Professor of Civil Engineering, 1904 — ; member of Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education ; K ( ' , B G 11. 22 Caroline Colvin, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of History. Indiana University, B. A., 1893; Instructor in History, High School, Fort Wayne, Incl., 1893-98; Fellow in FXiropean History, University of Pennsylvania, 1898-01 ; research vpork in Ireland and Scotland, 1901-02 ; Instructor in European History, University of Maine, 1902-03; Assistant Professor of History, 1903 — . Jacob Bernard Segall, Ph. D. Professor of Romance Lang;iiages. Born at Roman, Roumania, 1866; University of lassy, A. B., 1884; Univer- sity of City of New York, 1885-86 ; Polytechnikum of Zurich, 1887-89 ; Univer.sity of Munich, 1889-90; Columbia University, 1891-92; Fellow in Romance Langurges at Columbia, 1892-93; Columbia, Ph. D., 1893; Instructor in French, Cornell Uni- versity, 1893-96; University of Paris, 1896-97 ; Instructor in French, Cornell Uni- versity, 1899-1900; Lecturer in Modern Languages, McGill University, 1900-01; Instructor in French, College of the City of New York, 1901-03; Professor of Romance Languages, University of Maine, 1903 — ; author of Corneille and the Spanish Drama; articles in Modern Languages, Notes, Bookman, New Inter- national Enclyclopa dia ; editor of Corneille ' s le Menteur ; K i . William Daniel Hurd, B. S. Professor of Agriculture . Born at Dewitt, Mich., 1875; Michigan Agricultural College, B. S., 1899; Nursery Inspector for State of Illinois, 1900; Instructor Lancing High School, Michigan, 1900-01 ; Professor of Horticultural School of Practical Agriculture and Horticulture, Borocliff Manor, N. Y., 1901-03; Extension Work for Rhode Island State College, 1903; Professor of Agriculture, University ' of Maine, 1903 — . Charles Partridge Weston, C. E., M. A. Assistant Professor of Mechanics and Drawitig. Born at Madison, Me., 1875; University of Maine, B.C. E., 1896; C. E., 1899; Tutor in Physics, University of Maine, 1896-98; Instructor in Civil Engi- neering, 1898-1901 ; Columbia University, 1902-03 ; University Fellow in Mechanics, Columbia University, 1902-03; M. A., 1903; Assistant in Mechanics in Columbia LTniversity, 1903-04 ; Assistant Professor of Mechanics and Drawing, University of Maine, 1904 — ; K , B 6 IL Samuel Newton Spring, M. F. Professor of Forestry. Born in Sioux City, Iowa, 1875 ; Yale University, B. A., 1898 ; Yale Forestry School, M. F. ; U. S. Bureau of Forestry, 1902. 23 IINSTRUGTORS Guy Andrew Thompson, M. A. Instructor in Ejiglish. University of Illinois, B. A., 1898; Harvard University, B. A., 1900; M. A., 1901; K , r A. Archer Lewis Grover, B. S. histricdor in Civil Engineering . University of Maine, B. M. E., 1899; B. S., 1902; K S. Thomas Buck, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy . University of Maine, B. S., 1901; University of Chicago, 1901-02; K , K S. Henry Martin Shute, M. A. Instructor in Modern Langtiages. Tufts College, B. A., 1902; M. A., 1902; A T. Horace Parlin Hamlin, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering . University of Maine, B. S., 1902 ; j K , B 9 11. Marshall Baxter Cummings, M. S. Instructor iti Biology and Forestry. University of Vermont, B. S., 1901; University of Maine, M. S., 1904. Grant Train Davis, B. A. Instructor in Chemistry . University of Michigan, B. A., 1903. John Byron Reed, B. A. Instructor i7i Chemistry. University of Michigan, B. A., 1903. 24 Akthur Wiluams Cole, B. S. htstnidor in Mechanical Enfrinccring, Mechanics and Drawinq . Worcester Pclytechnic Institute, B. S., ico2. Newell Waltp:r Edson, B. A. Instructor in English. Harvard University, B. A., 1903. Leon Elmer Woodman, M. A. Instructor in Physics. Dartmouth, B. A., 1899; M. A., 1502 ; f B K. Harley Richard Willard, M. A. Instructor in Mathematics . Dartmouth College, B. A., 1899 ; M. A., 1901 ; ( B K. Walter Kierstead Ganong, B. S. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, B. S., igco. Everett Harlow Bowen. B. A. Tutor i7i Physics. Colgate University, B. A., 1903 ; B 9 n, B K. Raymond Kurtz Morley. M. A. Tutor i?i Mathematics. Tufts College, B. A., M. A., 1904. Leroy Cliktox Smith, B. vS. ; nv Y. Assistant in Chemistry. Arthur C. Jewett, B. S. Instrjtctor in Mechanical Engineering, Mechanics and Draining. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B. S., 1901. Percy Anderson Campbell, B. S. Instructor in Animal Industry. New Hampshire College, B. S., 1904; K 2, A Z. 25 FAGUUTY George Emory Fellows, Ph. D., L. H. D., LL. D. President of the University . Lawrence University, B. A., 1879; M. A., 1882; Munich and Berne, 1888-90; Berne, Ph. D., 1890; Lawrence, L. H. D., 1902; Bowdoin, LL. D., 1902; } K . William Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B. Professor of Law a7id Deaii of the College of Law. Educated in Royal Gymnasium at Stuttgart, Germany ; Northwestern Col- lege, B. A., 1888; M. A., 1892; Harvard, LL. B. ; r H 1 ' . Allen Ellington Rogers, M. A. Professor of Civics and Constitutional Law. Bowdoin College, B. A., 1876; M. A., 1880; Medical School of Maine, 1878; K , e A X. Edward Myrick Simpson, B. A. Assistant Professor iti Real Propeiiy and Corporations. Bowdoin College, B. A., 1894; admitted to Bar 1897. 26 Bertram Leigh Fletcher, LL. B. Instructor in Agency. Boston University Law School, LL. B., 1892; admitted to Bar 1892. George Henry Worster. Instructor in Ins2ira7ice. Admitted to Bar in 1895 and has since been admitted to practice in circuit courts. Forest John Martin, LL. B. Resident Lecturer 071 Co nmon Laiv Pleading and Maine Practice. Boston University Law SchooL IvL. B., 1890; admitted to Bar in 1889. Bartlett Brooks, B. A., LL. B. Instructor in Co7itracts. Harvard University, B. A. ; Harvard Law School, LL. B. Hugo Clark, C. E. Residc7it Lectzirer 071 Equity Pleadi7ig a7id Practice. University of Maine, B. C. E., 1890. Charles Hamlin, M. A. Lecturer 071 Ba7ikruptcy and Federal Proce diur. Bowdoin College, B. A., 1857. LuciLius Alonzo Emery, B. A., LL. D. Lecttirer 071 Ro7na7i Law a7id Probate Law. Bowdoin College, B. A., 1861; LL. D., 1898; Justice Supreme Judicial Court; T. Andrew Peters Wiswell, LL. D. Lecturer on Evidence. Bowdoin College, B. A., 1873; LL. D., 1900; Justice Supreme Judicial Court; T. Louis Carver Southard, M. S. Lecturer 071 Medico - Legal Relations. University of Maine, B. S., 1875; member of .Massachusetts and United States Supreme Court Bar; K , ! r A, r H r. Charles Vey Holman, LL. B. Lecturer 071 Mi7ii7ig La7v. Harvard University, B. A., 1882; University of Maine, LL. B., 1902; r H r. 27 AbUMINI ASSOCIATIONS The General Association President, James D. Lazeli,, 5 Nassau Street, New York. Recording Secretary, Fremont L. Russell, Orono. Corresponding Secretary, Ralph K. Jones, Orono. Treasurer, Albert H. Brown, Old To-wn. Necrologist, James N. Hart, Orono. Tlie West Maine Association President, R. W. Eaton, Brunswick. Secretary and Treasurer, A. C. Wescott, Portland. The North Maine Association President, Harvey B. Thayer, Presque Isle. Secretary, N. H. Martin, Fort Fairfield. The Boston Association President, Edward E. Palmer, Boston. Secretary, Samuel D. Thompson, WoUaston, Mass. The New Yorl Association President, Ambrose H. White, New York. Secretary, Charles G. Cushman, New York. The Washington (D. G.) Association President, F. Lamson-Scribner, Dept. of Agriculture. Secretary, George P. Merrill, National Museum. The Penobscot Valley Association President, E. H. Kelley, Bangor. Secretary, C. A. Dillingham, Bangor. The Western Association President, George D. Parks, Lafayette, Ind. Secretary, A. D. T. Libby, Chicago. 28 LRC GRADUATE STUDENTS Everett Harlow Bowkn, B. A lyowville, N. Y. Colgate University, 1903. Edith Mae Bussell, Ph. B Old Town University of Maine, 1902. Grant Train Davis, B. A Clinton, Mich. University of Michigan, 1903. Sanford Crosby Dinsmore, B. S Dover. University of Maine, 1903. Herman Herbert Hanson, B. S Orono. Pennsylvania State College, 1902. Horace Bray Haskell, Ph. B Orono. Taylor University, 1900. Alton Amaziah Hayden, B. A Portland. Bowdoin College, 1899. Meritt Jenkins, Ph. B Tufts College, 1901. Arthur Crawford Jewett, B. S Orono. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1901. Fred Carlton Mitchell, B. S Camden. University of Maine, 1900. Deforest Henry Perkins, Ph. B Skowhegan. University of Maine, 1900. Nathan Rideout Smith, B. A. . . " . No. Parson.sfield. Bates College, 1895. William lyiNSCOTT Waldron, B. A Skowhegan. Colby College, 1899. 30 GRADUATE STUDBINTS OF GOL.L.EGE OF L»AW Benjamin Wii lis Blanchard, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1904. George Edwin Clough, LL. B Monson, Mass. University of Maine, 1904. Harold Elijah Cook, LL. B Waterville. University of Maine, 1900. Patrick Henry Dunn, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1902. lyEROY RowELL FoLSOM, B. S So. Norridgewock. University of Maine, 1895. Thomas Reardon Geary, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1903. Harold Dudley Greely, LL. B Cambridge, Mass. New York University, 1903. Cl. rence Bertram Hight, LL. B Dexter. University of Maine, 1904. Harry Lord, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1902. John Bryant Merrill Bangor. Ernest Eugene Noble, B. A., LL. B Blaine. Colby College, 1897, LL. B. ; University of Maine, 1903. Varney Arthur Putnam, B. A., LL. B Danforth. Colby College, 1899, LL. B. ; University of Maine, 1902. Frank Plumstead, B. A., LL. B Bangor. Bates College, 1896, LL. B. ; University of Maine, 1901. Charles Hickson Reid, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1903. William Henry Robinson, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1902. Robert William Selkirk, LL. B Bangor. LTniversity of Maine, 1902. Nil Louis Violette, B. A Van Buren. .St. Marj ' s College, LL. B. ; University of Maine, 1903. William Henry Waterhouse, LL. B Old Town. University of Maine, 1900. Clarence Ashton Wood, LL. B Syracuse, N. Y. American University, 1903. 31 " Under the spell of a glass of grog In a Prohibition State. " o 11 11 li N the night of June tenth, in the year of Grace nineteen hnndred and five, a young man with a beautiful growth of embryo whiskers stepped unsteadily from the north-bound car at Veazie. He was somewhat dazed as he looked jp ' around and not just grasping the situation at once, he accosted a belated citizen, and, with many hiccoughs, asked for a match. While the citizen fumbled for the match the j oung man looked about him, and something unfamiliar in the surroundings prompted him to ask if he were in Orono. " Orono ! " said the citizen, " Orono is five miles from here. This is Veazie. " On hearing the last word the young man cast a frightened look around and, without even saying " good night " or " thank you, " started on a dead run after the fast disappearing car. On reaching the outskirts of the town he slackened his pace and gradually fell into an unsteady walk. " Five miles! " he ejaculated. " I (hie) can ' t walk that far on (hie) an empty stomach, " and he drew a dark-looking object from his hip pocket and proceeded to look at the stars. Replacing the object in his pocket he started on his way again, but, being blinded by his last look at the stars, he lost his course, caught his wandering feet on a stone by the roadside and fell with a glad sigh into the soft, green grass. 33 A long, stately-gowned procession filed two by two into the vaulted chapel and passed down the aisle to the front rows. He was there and these people in front of him were his senior classmates of 1905. But why were they going to the front rows ? Ah, yes, now he remembered. This was a special ceremony in which the seniors were allowed to sit in the front rows. There were about eighty of them in all, each with a beautiful bunch of whiskers of some sort on his face. No, not all, for there were the co-eds of course, and Harvey McClure, but nearly all of them had his little bunch. Solemnly they seated themselves and the ceremony of conferring degrees began. As the names were called and the fellows went up to receive their degrees he found himself recalling memories of these men who had composed the personnel of the class of 1905- " Abbot, Ames, Bailey, Beale, Blaisdell, Bowles, Carle, Collins, Crowe, " and he recalled all the meritorious things that " Grunter " and " Pat " had done in athletics, how George Carle had preached those grand sermons before the Y. M. C. A., and all the ridiculously absurd things that H. O. Beale had said and done. " Alton, Armstrong, Bachelder, Bearce, Brown, Chatto, Cotton, Cowan, " and the lordly face of R. H. Alton appeared to his mind ' s eye while the voice of the said R. H. seemed to say " I " with a prolonged resonance. He recalled the days of the " Grangers " and the meetings in which " Eddie " Bearce and " Cohen " had been prominent ; and then he heard the melancholy laugh of " Dark " Brown and involun- tarily ducked his head. So, as the lists were read, he sat there reminiscent. Yes, Frank Crowe had taken a course in " How to Grow Fat " during his junior year but nothing ever came of it. He should have taken lessons of " Fat " Learned. And there was Eddie Gulliver who had become quite a vocalist during his senior year. Eddie had a song entitled " The Farm Survey " by F. L. Flanders, that he used to be most fond of singing. And then came " Gvissie " Mitchell who looked like Prexy (back to); and Carl Alden, the man who threw the biscuit; and " Willie " Lang, dragging his listless feet slowly along; and " Doc " Thatcher, the Fairy Queen, with his saintly smile. Finally those who had taken special academic honors were called and there was 34 Shag Trafton in the front rank, closely followed by Willie Trask and the co-eds. Slowly the vision of the vaulted chapel faded and for a time all was blank. Then suddenly there grew up before him a gigantic laurel wreath and as it increased in size it seemed to ascend. Looking fixedly at it he discovered a group beneath and recognized the faces of " Grunter " Bailey, " Eddie " Bearce, " Pat " Collins, " Fat " Learned, " Jim " Crowe. " Bill " Ricker, Walter vShaw, " Al " Wood, " Doc " Thatcher, " Gussie " Mitchell, and " Dark " Brown. Yes, they had indeed won their laurels and had done things for Maine on the athletic field since he had known them. Ever since the noble class of naught five, with its proverbial coat of green, had appeared on the campus, things had come its way. First, all the water, then all the peanuts, all the scraps, all the games, all the girls, in short everything worth having had come to this great aggrega- tion of intellect and strength. Proud indeed had been the record of naught five, from the time when, as a freshman, Trafton had com- manded a senior to " shag " his trunk into Oak Hall, down through that great series of athletic and academic triumphs to the time when George Carle had refused to be fired on account of incompatibility of temper. How will the college get along without us? How will she continue to maintain her prestige and dignity ? » » » Just then he awoke, sat bolt upright, looked at himself, and slowly recalled that he had been dreaming. Scrambling hastily to his feet he brushed himself, pulled a black object from his pocket and threw it with all his might toward the river. Then just as the sun was rising, he caught the first north-bound car and hastened toward Orono, won- dering if he would be able to borrow money enough to pay his term bill so that he could graduate. 35 SENIOR GLASS OFFICERS President, George Kemp Huntington. Vice President, Ernest Osgood Sweetser. Secretary, Florence Balentine. Treasurer, Ernest EuGENe Trafton. Executive Committee. Ralph Butler Bird, Arthur Winfield Collins, George Wilmot Carle. Class Colors : — Brown and White. Class Yell : — Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Boom - a - lacker - lee ; hi the push we ' ll always be ; M-D-C-C-C-C-V Maine ! Maine I Maifie ! GOL.l EG or LAW President, Ansel Harrison Bridges. Vice President, William Asbury Johnson. Secret ary, CuRViLLE Charles Robinson. Treasurer, Louis Stillman Record. Executive Committee. Joseph Henry Doyle, Adolphus Henry Crawford, Joseph Towne Winslow. 36 GOUUBGB HONORS Abbott, Curtis Eames, K E, Locke ' s Mills. Maine Wesleyan Seminary. Civil Engineering. Class Executive Committee (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Secretary Civil Engineering Society (3). Alden, Carl Howard, Gorham. Gorham High School. Mechanical Engineering. Alton, Ralph Henry. Lynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Electrical Engineering. Mandolin Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Banjo Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2); Manager Musical Clubs (3). Ames, Bertram Eugene, A T fi, Lynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Civil Engineering. Glee Club (2), (3); Corporal (3). Anthony, Gould Roydon, 4 K 2, Lincoln. Scotland High School. Latin Scientific. Entered Class of 1905 in Junior Year from Bangor Theological Seminary; Junior Honors in Philosophy. Armstrong, George Otty, St. John, N. B. St. John ' s High School. Electrical Engineering. Bachelder, Herbert Walter, « K 2, East Winthrop. Winthrop High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i); President Junior Mechanical and Electrical Society (3); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4); Ivy Day- Committee (3). 37 Bailey, Charles Lester, S A E, Auburn. Edward Little High School. Civil Engineering. Class Track Team (i); Manager Class Track Team (i); Class Basketball (i), (2); Class Football (i), (2); Captain Class Football (i); ' Varsity Football (i), (2), (3). (4); Captain ' Varsity Football (3), (4). Balentine, Florence, A 2, Orono. Maine Wesleyan Seminary. Classical. Class Second Vice President (i); Class Secretary (2), (4); Winner Junior Prize Themes; Ivy Day Ode (3); Special Honors in Latin (3). Beale, Harry Orlando, North Anson. Anson Academy. Civil Engineering. College Band (i), (2), (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2); Prlsm (3). Bearce, Edwin Freeman, B © n, Auburn. Edward Little High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Vice President (i); Class President (2) ; Class I ' ootball (2); Captain Class Football (2) ; Class Track Team (i), (2), (3).; Class Basketball (i) ; Captain Class Basketball (1); ' Varsity Football (i), (2), (3); ' Varsity Track Team (2), (3). Bird, Ralph Butler, B n, Rockland. Phillips Andover Academy. Mechanical Engineering. Class Baseball (2); ' Varsity Baseball (2), (3); Class Executive Committee (4). Blaisdell, Harry George, Bangor. Bangor High School. Civil Engineering. Bowles, Clayton Wass, F A, Columbia Falls. Columbia Falls High School. Civil Engineering. Corporal (2). Breed, Archer Fuller, Lynn, Mass. Phillips Exeter Academy. Scientific. Brown, Archer Norwood, Stillwater. Orono High School. Electrical Engineering. Executive Committee Athletic Association (i); Class Track Team (2), (3); ' Varsity Track Team (2), (3). 38 Brown, Ernest Carroll, ® E, Gorham. Gorham High School. Mechanical Engineering. Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4). Carle, George Wilmot, Portland. Portland High School. Civil Engineering. Executive Committee Athletic Association (3), (4); Junior Promenade Com- mittee (3); Corporal (2) ; Sergeant (3) ; Captain (4) ; Class Executive Committee (4) ; Manager Basketball (4). Chatto, Byron Herbert, East Surrey. Maine Central Institute. Electrical Engineering. Collins, Arthur Wiiifield, T A, Caribou. Fort Fairfield High School. Civil Engineering. Class Baseball (i), (2); Class Football (2) ; Captain Class Baseball (2) ; ' Var- sity Baseball (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain ' Varsity Baseball (4); ' Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Class Vice President (2); Class President (3); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Prism (3); Student Council (3), (4); Vice President Athletic Association (4); Chairman College Assembly Committee (4). Cotton, Ernest Linwood , O A Y, Cumberland Mills. Westbrook High School. Chemical. Cowen, Benjamin Mosher, A T O, Biddeford. Biddeford High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Track Team (i); Glee Club (2). Cowles, Harry Davis, DAY, Athol. Athol High School. Chemical. Crowe, Francis Trenholm, 2 A E, St. Hyacinthe, Que. Dummer Academy. Civil Engineering. Class Debate (1), (2); Corporal (2); Sergeant Major (3 ) ; Campus i ); Chair- man Calendar Committee (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Prism Artist (3); Presi- dent Junior Civil Society (3). 39 Crowe, Joseph Wilkinson, 2 A E, St. Hyacinthe, Que. Dummer Academy. Mechanical Engineering. Class Track (i), (2), (3); Class Football (i), (2) ; Manager Class Track Team (2); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Track Team (2); Manager ' Varsity Track Team (3); ' Varsity Track Team (3); ' Varsity Football (4); Class Second Vice President (3); Vice President Junior Mechanical and Electrical Society (3); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Promenade Committee (3). Dinsmore, Ernest L,e Roy, 2 A E, Whiting. Lubec High School. Latin Scientific. Vice President Debating Society (3); Ivy Day Poet (3). Dow, Henry Kingman, Oldtown. Guilford High School. ' Classical. Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Junior Prize Themes (3). Drummond, Robert Rutherford, K 2, Bangor. Bangor High School. Scientific. Glee Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Mandolin Club (i), (2), (3), (4); Leader Mandolin Club (4) ; Banjo Orchestra (2); Leader College Orchestra (4); Secretary Musical Clubs (2); Secretary Deutscher Verein (3); President Deutscher Verein (4); Class Treasurer(3); Prism (3); Chairman Junior Promenade Committee (3); Campus { ). Fifield, Ralph Herbert, « T A, Dexter. Dexter High School. Special. Class Basketball (i), (2); ' Varsity Basketball (4). Flanders, Frank I e Roy, A T U, Howard, R. I. Belfast High School. Civil Engineering. Class Baseball (i), (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (2) ; Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Class Debate (2); Campus (2); Editor-in-Chief Prism (3); Assistant Manager Football (2); Manager ' Varsity Football (3); Vice President Athletic Association (3) ; College Assembly Committee (4). Foss, Howard Colburn, A T n, Boston, Mass. Farmington High School. Electrical Engineering. Foubert, Charles Leon, Danbury, Conn. Connecticut Agricultural College. Scientific. Captain (4). 40 French, Prentis Edwin, 2 A E, Turner. Leavitt Institute. Electrical Engineering. Class Football (2); Sergeant (2). Gulliver, Edward Charles, Portland. Portland High School. Civil Engineering. Harlow, Clarence Burr, Brewer. Brewer High School. Electrical Engineering. Corporal (2) ; Sergeant (3) ; Captain (4). Harvey, Bartle Trott, $ r A, Orono. Orono High School. Scientific. Corporal (2) ; Mandolin and Banjo Clubs (3), (4). Haskell, Ralph Webster, $ r A, Westbrook. Westbrook High School. Mechanical Engineering. Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Musical Clubs (3), (4). Hayes, Andrew Jenkins, 4 K 2, Oxford. Hebron Academy. Civil Engineering. Class Track Team (i) ; ' Varsity Track Team (i) ; Sophomore Prize Declama- tions (2) ; Junior Prize Themes. Higgins, Roy Edwin, r A, Brewer. Brewer High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2), (3). Hilliard, Edward Knight, T A, . Oldtown. Oldtown High School. Scientific. Hilton, Horace Alden, B ® n, Bangor. Bangor High School. Civil Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2), (3); Corporal (2); First Sergeant (3); Captain (4); Chairman Ivy Day Committee (3). Hopkins, Leonard Otis, A T O, South Framingham, Mass. South Framingham High School. Civil Engineering. Entered Senior Class from M. I. T. 41 Huntington, George Kemp, I K 2, Lynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Electrical Engineering. ' Varsity Basketball (i), (2), (3), (4); Class Basketball (i), (2); Winner Sopho- more Prize Declamations (2) ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Captain Class Basketball (2) ; Class Debate (2); Assistant Business Manager Campus (3); Business Manager Campus { ); President Y. M. C. A. (3); Quartermaster Sergeant (3); Assistant Treasurer Athletic Association (3) ; Secretary Athletic Association (3) ; President Athletic Association (4); Kidder Scholarship (3); Class Vice President (3); Student Council (3), (4); Business Manager Prism (3); Aid Junior Promenade (3); Captain ' Varsity Basketball (4); Class President (4). Johnstone, Leslie Ingalls, A T fl, Milford. Milford High School. Civil Engineering. Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Assistant Business Manager Prism (3). Kay, Frank Wilbur, Fiskdale, Mass. Hitchcock Academy. Mechanical Engineering. Kenrick, William Winslow, 2 X, Lynn, Mass. Lynn Classical High School. Civil Engineering. Class Executive Committee (2); Ca?« ?« (2), (3), (4) ; Aid. Sophomore Hop (2); Prism (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). Lang, Charles Libby, l K 2, Harrison. Bridgton Academy. Electrical Engineering. Campus (1), (2). Learned, Frank Everett, A T 0, Watervdlle. Waterville High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2); ' Varsity Football (2), (3), (4). McClure, James Harvey, B 11, Bangor. Bangor High School. Latin Scientific. Glee Club(i); Mandolin Club(i); Class Track Team (i), (2), (3) ; Tennis Championship Doubles (i); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); ' Varsity Tennis (2), (4) ; Corporal (2); First Sergeant (3) ; Second Lieutenant (3) ; Major (4) ; Prism (3); Floor Director Junior Promenade (3); ' Varsity Track Team (3); Managing Editor Campus (4) ; Captain Tennis Team (4). 42 McDermott, John Augustine, A T n, Biddeford. Bkldefonl High School. Mechanical Engineering. Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Floor Director Sophomore Hop (2); Manager ' Varsity Baseball (3); Presentator Ivy Day (3); Student Council (4); Executive Committee Athletic Association (4). Haddocks, William Samuel, Oldtown. Oldtown High School. Electrical Engineering. Bugler (I), (2). Martin, Lloyd Arthur, A T n, Oldtown. Oldtown High School. Civil Engineering. Corporal (2). May, John, A T ii, Rockland. Rockland High School. Electrical Engineering. Aid Junior Promenade (3.) Mitchell, Lester Hale, r A, West Newfield. Fort Fairfield High School. Civil Enjiineering. Class Baseball (i), (2) ; Captain Class Baseball (i); ' Varsity Baseball (i), (2), (3)1 (4); Captain ' Varsity Baseball (2), (3); Class Football (2); Chairman Sopho- more Hop Committee (2) ; Class Treasurer (i); College Band (i), (2); Aid Junior Promenade (3) ; Junior Prize Themes. Moody, Clare Joseph, O A Y, Winterport. Eastern Maine Conference Seminary. Civil Engineering. College Band (1), (2), (3), (4) I First Sergeant (3). Moody, Percival Ray, A T Q, Biddeford. Biddeford High School. El(;ctrical Engineering. College Band (i); Junior Promenade Committee (3). Pennell, Charles Weston, 2 X , Gray. Pennell Institute. Civil Engineering. Sergeant (2) ; Orator Ivy Day (3) ; College Assembly Committee (3). Powell, Mabel Frances, A 2, Orono. Orono High School. Scientific. Class Secretary (i). 43 Ricker, William Jewett, 2 A E, ' Turner. Leavitt Institute. Agriculture. Class Football (i), (2); Class Track Team (1); ' Varsity Football (3). Rogers, Elmer George, E, Bowdoinham. Brunswick High School. Civil Engineering. Sampson, Freeman Marston, Gorham. Gorham High School. Chemical. Sands, Roy Granville, Foxcroft. Foxcroft Academy. Electrical Engineering. Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). Seabury, Ralph L,owe, E, Yarmouth. Yarmouth High School. Chemical. Band (1), (2), (3), (4); ' Varsity Track Team (3). Shaw, Walter Jefferson, K 2, Orono. Brewster Academy. Electrical Engineering. ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Class Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4); Captain Class Track Team (i); Captain ' Varsity Track Team (4); Worcester Team (2), (3); Class Football (2); ' Varsity Football (3); Holder of State and College Record for High Jump and College Record for Pole Vault. Smith, Carl David, 4 r A, Skowhegan. Skowhegan High School. Mechanical Engineering. Glee Club (i); Band (i), (2), (3), (4); Sophomore Prize Declamations (2) ; Sophomore Calendar Committee; Manager Band (4); President Chess Club (4). Smith, Dwight Freeman, $ r A, Skowhegan. Skowhegan High School. Mechanical Engineering. College Band (i), (2), (3), (4); Instrumental Clubs (2). Snell, Roy Martin, K 2, LaGrange. Bridgton Academy. Civil Engineering. Class Debate (2). 44 Sprague, Adelbert Wells, K 2, • Bangor. Bangor High School. Classical. Instrumental Clubs (i), (2), (3), (4); Band (i), -(2), (3), (4); Leader Band (4); Leader Banjo Orchestra (4); Treasurer Deutscher Verein (2); President Deutscher Verein (3). Stanley, Howard Arthur, $ r A, Beverly, Mass. Beverly High School. Electrical Engineering. Secretary Y. M. C. A. (2), (3); Corporal (2); First Sergeant (3); Second Lieutenant (3); Captain (4); Junior Prize Themes (3); Ivy Day Committee (3). Sweet, Calvin Arthur, South Atkinson. Higgins Classical Institute. Electrical Engineering. Captain (4). Sweetser, Ernest Osgood, 2 X, Cumberland Center. Greely Institute. Civil Engineering. Class Baseball (i); Class Track Team (1), (2); Class Relay Team(i), (2); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3); Glee Club (3), (4); Class Vice President (4). Talbot, Fred William, 2 A E, Andover. Hebron Academy. Civil Engineering. Class Football (i), (2); Class Track Team (i), (2); Captain Class Basketball Team (2) ; Assistant Manager Track Team (2); Class Treasurer (i), (2) ; Entered Class of 1905 in Junior Year. Taylor, Roy Edmund, Springvale. Springvale High School. Electrical Engineering. Thatcher, Henry David Thoreau, B ® 11 Dexter. Dexter High School. Civil Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2), (3); Captain Class Track Team (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2); Class Relay Team (i), (2); Captain Class Relay Team (2); ' Varsity Relay Team (2); Class Baseball (i), (2); ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2); Varsity Foot- ball (3), (4); Glee Club (i). Thomas, Burton Merrill, B © n, Portland. Portland High School. Electrical Engineering. Mandolin Club (i), (2), (3). 45 Thomas, Herbert Arthur, 2 A E, Andover. Andover High School. Civil Engineering. Class Basketball (i); Class Track Team (i), (2), (3); ' Varsity Track Team (l), (2), (3); Manaj.er Class Football Team (2); Aid Junior Promenade (3); Holder Collej;e Record in Mile Run. Thoma.s, lyucian Alvah, 2 X, Rockland High School. Class Football (2). Rockland. Electrical Engineerin.?. Thomcs, Edward Calderwood, B 11, Portland High School College Band (i), (2). Portland. Civil Flngineering. Trafton, Ernest Eugene, K 2, Auburn. Edward Little High School ' Electrical Engineering. Class Debate (i); Class Vice President (2); Instrumental Clubs (2), (3); Class Treasurer (4). ' Trask, Orland Wilbur, K 2, ' Woodfords. Deering High School. Civil Engineering. Manager Class Basketball Team (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade (3) ; Historian Ivy Day (3). Weeks, Carl Wellington, K 2, Island Falls High School. College Band (I), (2), (3), (4). Masardis. Electrical Engineering. Wentworth, Marion Barrj ' , A 2, Kennebunk Beach. Thornton Academy. Classical. Calendar Committee (2) ; Sophomore Prize Declamations (2) ; Class Secretary (3); Prism (3); Junior Prize Themes (3). White, Alphonso, Potter Academy. North Sebago. Mechanical Engineering. White, Frank Osmond, © E, Orono High School. College Band (i). Orono. Civil Engineering. 46 Whittier, Arthur Craig, E, Farmington. Farmins:ton Normal School. Chemical. Corporal (3); Captain (4). Wood, Alphonso, B ® n, Belfast. Belfast High School. Civil Engineering. Class President (i); Colle, ' e Band (i), (2), (3); Class Track Team (i), (2), (3); Class Football (2); ' Varsity Football (2), (3); College Assembly Committee (4). GOU1.EGE OF L,AW Bridges, Ansel Harrison, Oldtown. Oldtown High School. Member of Greenleaf Club ; Class President. Brown, L,eon Gilman Carlton, Milo. Milo High School. President Assembly (2) ; President of Jefferson Club ; Prism Board (3) ; Class Vice President (i); Secretary Assembly (i); Prosecuting Attorney in State vs. Hamlet; Member of Greenleaf Club. Brown, Royal Weaver, Boyd Ivake. Milo High School. Member of Greenleaf Club ; President of Assembly ; President Hamlin Repub- lic.in Club. Crawford, Adolphus Stanley, Oldtown. Oldtown High School. Member of Greenleaf Club ; President Jefferson Club (2) ; Class Secretary (3) ; Captain Class Ball Team (2) ; Attorney for Hamlet in State vs. Hamlet. Doyle, Joseph Henry, Franklin. Maine Central Institute. Member of Greenleaf Club; Class Vice President (3) ; Executive Committee Assembly (3). Davis, Waldo Trevor, B. A., Clinton, Mass. Dartmouth College, 1901. Foster, Walter Herbert, 2 B n, Bangor. 47 Johnson, William Asbury, Mile. Orono High School. President Greenleaf Club ; Executive Committee Assembly ; Class Vice President. Keyes, Orman Leroy, Stetson. Maine Central Institute. Member of Greenleaf Club; Chairman Executive Committee Jefferson Club (3) ; President Assembly (3) ; Class Vice President (2). Lancaster, Arthur Blaine, Gardiner. Gardiner High School. Member of Greenleaf Club; Treasurer Assembly (3); Jefferson Club; Law School Baseball; Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). Linehan, Daniel Joseph, r H r, Bradford, Mass. Haverhill Hiyh School. Law School Baseball Team (2); Captain Class Ball Team (1); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). MacLean, Neil Vincent, Bangor. Lee Academy. Member Greenleaf Club; Prism Board (i). Record, Lewis Stillman, Ph. B., Worcester, Mass. Brown University, 1902. Executive Committee Assembly; Vice President Jefferson Club. Robinson, Curville Charles, 2 B n. East Machias. Washington Academy. Vice President Jefferson Club (3); Class Executive Committee (3); Class Secretary ; Assembly. Wall, Erastus Lewis, B. A., Rockport. Hebron Academy ; Bates, 1902. Member Greenleaf Club. 48 Sniallej ' , Charles Tobias, Rockland High School. Member Assembly ; Member Hamlin Republican Club. Rockland. New Bedford, Mass. Wiuslow, Joseph Towne, 2 B n, North Yarmouth Academy. Class President (3) ; Vice Preside.nt Assembly ; Class Treasurer (1) 49 3UNI0R: JUNIOR GLASS OFPICBRS Presidefit, Ralph Edwin Lord. Vice Pirsideiit, Fred Okamel Stevens. Secretary, Maude Brown Colcord. Treasurer, Edgar John Sawyer. Executive Committee. Ralph Edwin Lord, Fred Oramel Stevens, Maude Brown Colcord, Edgar John Sawyer, GuERRic Gaspard De Coligny, Earle Revere Richards. Class Colors : — Dark Red and White. Class Yell: — Rah, Rah, Rah, ' 06! Rah, Rah, Rah, ' 06 ! Rah, Rah, Rah, ' 06 ! ' 06 ! ' 06 ! COL,l BGB or L»AW President, MosES Harry Harris. Vice President, Lucius Black Swett. Secretary, Percy Albert Hasty. Treasurer, Percy Albert Hasty. Executive Committee. William Moncena Warren, Gerky Lynn Brooks, Herbert Nelson Gardner. 51 GObbEGE ROUU Bucksport. Civil Engineering. Abbott, Herbert Lester, CI AY, Bucksport Seminary. Band (2). Abbott is one of the sharks of the class though he isn ' t fond of telling about it. We always had an idea that his folks were a bit too careful of him. His strength test made some of the fellows think that he was a light under a bushel. Austin, Alton Arthur, " Shang, " K 2, Ridlonville. Rumford Falls High School. Agriculture. Class Football Team (i), (2); Class Baseball Team (i), (2); Corporal (2). Shang always jogged along easy, swallowing the education as it came, until he got a good taste of mechanics which brought on indigestion. Since that time he has devoted his capacity to assimulating a vegetable diet. But Shang ' s all right and a loyal member of ' 06. Bacon, Roy Sawtelle, Sidney.. Oakland High School. Agriculture. Corporal (2). Bacon got his reputation up as a scrapper during his first two years. He was a prominent member of that wild and wooly gang of sophomores at " U " hall, who started in to remodel the freshmen class but who closed out their business with a fire sale. Since he dropped into the quiet and peace- ful ways of Oak hall we hear little of him. 52 Banks, Frank Arthur, " Scaley, " A T O, Biddeford. Biddeford High School. Civil Engintering. Class Football ( I ), (2); ' Varsity Football (3) ; Class Presi- dent (2); Sophomore Prize Declamations; Sophomore Hop Committee; Secretary Athletic Association (3); Prism (3); Floor Director of Junior Promenade. We wouldn ' t roast Frankie it we could, as being a member of the Board and a Civil covers a multitude of faults, Frankie ' s something of a shark although plugging interfered so much with his social duties this year he was obliged to cut the former out almost altogether. Bailey, Frank Linwood, " Bill, " A T fi, So. Harpswell. Westbrook Seminary. Pharmacy. Class Track Team (i); Executive Committee Athletic Asso- ciation (i). A cunning and curious concocter of countless conglomerations, or otherwise a pharmaceutical philosopher of phenomenal fame. In this capacity he can make at short notice anything from shoe blacking to Holland gin. He ' s a sort of a cute little quibbler whose chief ambition is to be end man in a minstrel show. Bearce, Henry Walter, " Heinie, " 2 A E, Hebron. Hebron Academy. Scientific. w Class Football (i), (2) ; Class Relay (2) ; Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2); Prism (3); Ivy Day Historian. The Board has a good deal of respect for " Hen. " A fellow to be relied upon and not so slow on his feet as people used to think when he was a freshman. Hen ' s one of the few who take a man ' s course and travel under a cinch name. We expect to hear of a work on " Analyt. " in the near future compiled by Hen and his old friend Grinnie L . Bearce, Winfield Dexter, " Shorty, " B © n, Auburn. Edward Little High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Football (1), (2); Class Track Team (i), (2) ; ' Varsity Football (3); Prism (3); Executive Committee Athletic Asso- ciation (2), (3) ; President Twin City Club (3) ; Ivy Day Marshal. " Win " is a case of reincarnation. In his previous life he was a " Viking Bold. " So strong is this impression that it is reported that several girls when they met him at a house party one evening, went to the front door to be quite sure he hadn ' t left his battle axe and shield outside. 53 Bennett, Arthur Guy, ' Ben, " 4 K 2, Paris Hill. Paris Hill Academy. Electrical Engineering. Class Football (r), (2); Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Football (3); ' Varsity Track Team (2); Captain ' Varsity Foot- ball (4); Assistant Manager Campus (3). This specimen left the farm to satisfy an abnormal craving for educa- tion. The most remarkable thing about him is his capacity for stowing away grub. It is said that the present conditions at the Commons were brought about through the financial reverses occasioned during his stay there. As our ' varsity captain and football hero we all take off our hats to Guy and look for great things from him. Bolt, Richard Arthur, St. John, N. B. Bangor Theological Seminary. Scientific. Entered in Junior year from Bangor Theological Seminary. Preacher number one, from the " blue-nose " country; a third cousin to Ben Bolt and an active member of the Ancient Order of the Third Eye- brow. Dick showed his good judgment when he joined ' 06, Brockie, John Meikle, Oldtown. Bangor Theolo iical Seminary. Classical. Entered in Junior year from Bangor Theological Seminary; Ivy Day Chaplain. Preacher number two. Father Brockie dropped in on us in the junior year and to say the least he must have been shocked. Some of the fellows were a little suspicious when they heard he was a minister but the feeling has worn off and the more inveterate are in the habit of using profanity in his presence with all their natural grace and ease. South Paris. Classical. Brown, Everett Dana, ' Newry, " Gould ' s Academy. Newry was born at South Paris (wherever that is) at a very young and innocent age. but since coming to college he has outgrown both encumber- ances. On arriving, he at once selected a cinch course and has been busy looking up cinches and consuming barbed wire ever since. On the whole he is a quiet and unassuming fellow who would not be especially harmful if it were not for his associations with Mucker Hoxie. 54 Buttenvorth, Albert Jared, " Pat, Burke, Walter Horace, " Hoddie, " 2 A E, West Kennebunk. Thornton Academy. Electrical Engineering. Class Football (2); Class Basketball (2); Glee Club (i), (2), (3); Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (2), (3); Calendar Com- mittee (2); Chairman Hop Committee (2); Junior Week Com- mittee. Hoddie is one oi those hard-worked electrics, whose shoulders are already beginning to droop under the strain of social life and the cares and anxieties of accumulating an education. He was caught plugging once but immediately pretended to be doing something else when discovery was apparent. 2X, South bridge, Mas,s. Southbridge High School. Civil Engineering. Campus {2); Corporal (2); Sergeant (2); Manager Tennis Team (2), (3); Member Executive Committee Athletic Associa- tion (3); Assistant Editor Campus (3); Student Council (3); Editor-in-Chief Prism (3). Bert don ' t say much but he has an unlimited supply of hot air with which he keeps the Bangor Commercial on a running basis. When he fir.st drifted in he was a sleepy little bunch, but the country air soon woke him np and he ' s been revolutionizing things at Maine ever since. Campbell, Charles William, " Charlie, " K 2, Ellsworth. Ellsworth High School. Civil Engineering. Class Vice President (2) ; Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Manager Baseball (3) ; Class Football Team (2) ; Member Executive Committee Athletic Association (2), (3); Student Council (3). Charlie has been one of the mainstays of ' 06 since her birth and at the same time caused more sensation than any six of her wildest inebriates. From the days when he founded Phi Kappa Fired and rescu ed the Widow from solitary confinement until he assumed the dignity of a junior with the responsibilities of student council and Deutscher Verein upon his shoulders, he has been an enigma to the steady-going plugs. Carlson, Gotthard Wilhelm, 4 K 2, Bethel. Gould Academy. Electrical Engineering. Class Calendar Committee (2); Vice President Junior Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Society (3). Gotthard may not make Phi Kappa Phi but it won ' t be his fault for when he isn ' t going to Bangor with Bennett, or chewing the rag with Currier, or sleeping on the couch, he ' s plugging like a fiend. As a moralist he is fast becoming famous and his essay on " The Evils of Contra Dances, " will be one of the leading features in the Bethel Neivs for 1905. 55 Lynn, Mass. Mechanical Engineering. Cassey, vSidney, ' Sid, " n A Y, Lynn English High School. " Innocent and I,adylike. " Sid is a gift to the class from Massachusetts. The feTows used to think Sid was a girl, but when he developed a beautiful moustache and siders one winter they all saw their mistake. Sid spends his summers in managing the General Klectric Co. ' s plant down home. His value and importance are not fully appreciated around here. Churcliill, Howard Lincoln, " Uncle Abe, " O A Y, North Buckfield. Hebron Academy. Forestry. Sophomore Prize Declamations ; Vice President Young Men ' s Chri,stian Association (2). Uncle Abe escaped to us troni ' 05 for which he is open to congratula- tions. As a piHar of the Y. M. C. A., he stands a mediator between the reprobates and the godly. Colby, Edward Kelley, " Eddie K, " Lynn, Mass. I ynn PCnglish High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2) ; ' Varsity Track Team (2). Colby, the laughing hyena, is one of the Lynn bunch, although they refused to own him some time ago. Colcord, Lincoln Ross, " Doc, " K 2, Searsport. Searsport High School. Civil Engineering. Cla.ss Basketball (2); Class Baseball (i); Campus (3); Exe- cutive Committee Athletic Association (2); Ivy Day Poet. Doc is one of our natural phenomena. He chose civil engineering for a course simply because it appealed to him at the time. He could have done equally well at law, medicine, art, journalism, or agriculture. In fact we cannot conceive a course which would phase Doc in the least. Without his assistance the Prism would have been a blank failure. 56 Colcord, Maude Brown, ' Brownie ' A 2, Searsport, Wheaton Seminary. Special. Class Secretary (3); Secretary Press Club (3); Pri.sm (3). of our co-eds, Brownie has the reputation of being the literary genius. As a member of the Board she was indispensable. Her presence at the meetings of the Board had a remarkable effect on the attendance of the other members. de Coligny, Guerric Gaspard, " Count, " A T O, Springfield, Mass. English High School, Boston. Chemical. Manager Class Hasketball ( i ) ; Class Executive Committee (3); Chairman Junior Promenade Committee; Junior Week Committee. Guerrio Gooselum Petroleum de Coligny le Marquis de Delmonico is a gentleman of much leisure directly descended from Count Immer von Mude of Essenundschlafenburg and the well-known Faineantise family of Fatigue- ville. At present the Count is pursuing a cinch course under Johnny Aubert and Bill Bailey just to while the time away until he wins some wealthy American heiress desiring a valuable title. Crowell, Lincoln, " Kewee, " Dorchester, Mass. Mechanic Arts High School, Boston. Forestry. Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2). Kewce, the wild man, was captured in a southern climate by Shorty Southard who succeeded in tracking him to his lair through a light snow. Kewee has never become accustomed to civilization but often disappears for days when the longing for his old life is upon him. Currier, Charles Ellsworth, ' Jogger, " l K 2, Brewer. Bangor High School. Electrical Engineering Captain Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Relay (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2); Glee Club (i), (2); ' Varsity Quartette (i) ; Individual Track Champion (i), (2). A man with an extensive knowledge of men and other things, with a strong propensity for imparting that knowledge to others. He ' s not a mem- ber of the Debating society, but his wind and endurance have won him glory in innumerable private chews. Charles has made a splurge in athletics and last spring succeeded in getting his picture in the Bangor Xews. 57 Dickinson, Raymond Nettleton, Hartford, Conn. Hartford High School. Electrical Engineering. Corporal (2); Sergeant (2); Second Lieutenant (3). Dickinson entered the race late, rushing up from Connecticut in the fan of our sophomore year, with a T square and a six " H " drawing pencil. It took him a week to show the instructors his vast knowledge and his superiority over the other men. He still attends recitations but his direct attention is given to more important matters. Dolbier, William Ray, " Dolly, " Salem. Phillips High School. Civil Engineering. Our early remembrance of Dolly, pictures him as Prexie ' s devil, a hot scrapper loyal to ' 06 and always around when there was something doing. He is hardly the same fellow now, adorned with a glistening rubber collar and al! the dignity of an upper classman. Downing, Herbert Plummer, Ripley. Ripley High School. Special. Class Football (i), (2); ' Varsity Football (2), (3) ; Execu- tive Committee Athletic Association (2), (3). An easy, good-natured, congenial fellow who commands the respect of all the weak men without any trouble. Date, " K 2, Oaks. Scientific. Edwards, James Dayton, " Hebron Academy. College Band (i), (2), (3). Here ' s Reddy Edwards, one of the " beacon lights " of ' 06. He blew in on the University from the well-known metropolis of Oaks, Maine, and has been blowing on something ever since. Reddy ' s course has always been a mystery until it leaked out this spring that he was majoring in experimental psychology with henology and bugology as electives. 58 Elliot, Samuel Gault, ' Sam,, ' HAY, Rumford Point. Hebron Academy. Civil ICngineering. Corporal (2); Secoiul Lieutenant (3); Assembly Commit- tee, (3). Sam has been dubbed by some " the strenuous frat man, " although we could hardly understand why. But Sam has changed. He is no longer a mark for second-hand clothes and jokes, but an up-to-date gentleman of wisdom and experience. Elliott, Hallet Carroll, " H C, " DAY, Patten. Patten Academy. Civil Engineering. Born amid the thickets of Northern Maine, he spent his early days picking ' tater bugs, and browsing gray birches. Since comingf to college he has had many and varied love affairs but from the time he and Glover vpalked up from Bangor he has been careful to adjust them to the schedule of the B. O. O. time card. Kims, Jame.s William, " Jim, " A T O, Dover. Foxcroft Academy. Chemical. Junior Week Committee. A terrible racket to which is appended an enormous pair of boots. He ' s a politician, an orator, and a woman-hater. Was born and bred in the wilds of Maine, bro ke loose and came to civilization on a hand car in the fall of ' 02 with a week ' s grub and a return ticket in his satchel, but Jim stayed the rest of the winter, stirring up trouble and sending home for shoe money. Jim ' s a merry wag, but a noisy cuss. Emery, Harry Alvah, " Rudder, " B ® 11, North An.son. Anson Academy. Civil Ensineering. Executive Committee Athletic Association( i ) ; Honorable Mention Sophomore Prize Declamations; Business Manager Prism ; Vice President Somerset County Club (3); Corporal (i); Sergeant (2); First Lieutenant (3) ; Ivy Day Orator. Rudder may be described as a man of massive but poorly protected brain. He gets off some really bright things once in a while as is but nat- ural, since he talks all the time. He rolled in on the bumpers of a freight which happened to get side-tracked near his father ' s back pasture. 59 Floyd, Charles Wallace, ' Tub, " Wytopitlock. Mattawancook Academy. Civil Engineering. When Tub struck town there was a rumble like distant thunder. This was followed by an audible groan when the college realized what greatness had been thrust upon it. Solon. " 2 X, Buckfield. Electrical Engineering. Forbes, Clinton Fairfield, Leavitt Institute. Class Baseball (2). Poor old Solon ! One of those restless, nervous mortals whose ambi- tions for work and deep study lead them to an early grave. Mechanics has left him but a shadow of his former self though some say he was kicked by a horse. Should A. C. leave a spark of life in the emaciated form we feel sure Solon will win out if time lasts. Fro.st, Walter Oscar, " Jack, " I T A, Rockland. Rockland High School. Forestry. Class Baseball (i), (2); ' Varsity Baseball (i), (2), (3). This specimen has been the object of the love glances and admiring looks from girls enough to turn the heads of a dozen ordinary fellows, in addition to being the idol of the college for half a year at a time. And yet even Jack has proven vunerable and his love affairs are getting complicated this spring, but we won ' t say anything to cause trouble with the one down home. Glover, Philip Holden, " PH, " BOH, Harrington. Baltimore City College. Civil Engineering. when PH was aboard ship in the vicinity of Baltimore he was elected to the presidency of the " American Society of Buttinsky. " This was the sum- mit of his ambitions so he retired to the wilds of Maine to pass the remainder of his days in kiddishness and fresh amusements. Anyone doubting these facts will be readily convinced of the truth by watching PH for a few min- utes when he is not asleep. 60 Goodwin, George Parlin, ' " Goodie, " r A, Hoosac Tunnel, Mass. Skowhegan Hij-h School. Mining Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomore Declamations; Glee Club (i), (2), (3) ; ' Var.sity Quartette (2) ; Leader Glee Club (3). It took most of the fellows a good while to size Goodie up but he could afford to wait and the sizers-up will tell you that Goodie is a corking good fellow and a jolly companion on the road. Aside from embracing all the evils college fellows are at all liable to. Goodie has no particularly bad faults that we think of. Gray, Claude Albert, " Stubby, " Bridgton. Bridgton High .School. Mechanical Engineering. The grub and solitude at Oak hall have turned Stubby into a morose and melancholy child, old beyond his years. The earnestness with which he pursues education is thought to be a sign of insanity by the Y. M. C. A. gang. We hope that Thermo and Pelee may yet convince him of the pleas- ure of living. Hamlin, Roy Gilbert, ' ' Mucker, " K 2, Gorham, N. H. Gorham High School. Electrical Enj ineering. When Mucker came to college be was like all the rest of the boys from the Granite State — as innocent as a new born calf. This year a wild senior named Huntington has taught him the " Bangor Habit, " and now he is reel- ing the downward path at a fearful pace. It is said that he now holds the college pedestrian record between Bangor and the campus (time 1.30 a. m.) Harding, Brydone Ellsworth, Danforth. Danforth High School. Pharmacy. Was spilled from a gospel wagon near Oak hall, adopted by Sweet, grew and developed on the home-like religious atmosphere of Oak hall into what is now the General Secretary of the Y. W. C. T. U., a society of which Danforth is president. As a student. Harding is not a grind but stands well in his studies. (ii Harlow, Frederic Hall, " Freddie, " 4 K 2, Gorham. Gorhatn High School. Agriculture. Glee Club (i); Mandolin and Guitar Clubs (3); Banjo Orchestra (3). Freddy came to the University with a sincere intention of becoming- a Thomas Kdison, but he accidentally learned that Tom often works twenty out of the twenty-four hours, and at once decided that he would rather be a " Chipper " Munson. Since then he has made several important discoveries alon horticultural lines and intends to spend his time in after years graft- ing the milkweed on to the strawberry plant, and in raising strawberries and cream for the Stillwater market. Hews, Wellington Prescott, ' Mose, " A T O, Ashland. Ricker Classical Institute. Civil Engineering. A most illustrous offspring of Maine ' s big potato patch, a philosopher, a trapper, and a dago boss of much renown. Much of his early life was devoted to sprinting. He captured the blue ribbon in the Aroostook County Handicap as a scratch man and is scratching yet. Hill, George Herbert, ' ' Squid, " 2 A E, Saco. Thornton Academy. Civil Engineering. Musical Clubs (i), (2), (3); Junior Promenade Committee. If Squid had not been of so modest and self-depreciative a nature he would have taken a man ' s course on first coming to this institution, but bet- ter late than never is always true, and there is a chance for Squid yet. It is encouraging to not?: that he has already increased several inches in stature since he joined the civils. Hodgdon, Carolyn Adelle, H ampden Academy. Hampden. Classical. ' First it was Arthur who claimed my heart, And I thought from him I ' d never part ; Then it was Jack with his winsome eyes, of an azure as deep as the tropic skies ; And after him a dozen more held sway, Sometimes for a month, sometimes for a day ; And yet I ' m not married ; for, truth to tell, I could make no choice I loved them all so well. " 62 Corporal (2), Sergeant (2). Another Doverite and like the rest of them jovial and merry. Howard, Lester Boynton, " Shorty, " E, Dover. Foxcroft Academy. Electrical Engineering. Hoxie, Harold Shepard, " Mucker, " © E, Fairfield Ctr Waterville High School. Civil Engineering Corporal (2) ; Secretary Junior Civil Engineering Society (3) why this man ever came to college no one knows. He doesn ' t himself It is true glimpses of reason have been detected at times and a close obser ver was once startled by observing the trace of a desire to study on the patient ' s cerebral hemisphere but it immediately disappeared. Hoxie, Harvey Hamlin, " Hoxshaw, " ® E, Waterville. Waterville High School. Electrical Engineering. Sophomore Prize Declamations ; Assistant Manager Basket- ball (3) ; Junior Promenade Committee. Known to some as " That Map-Man, " to others as ' Hoxshaw the Detective. " Walking boss of the Grub-Slingers Union ; advance agent for I arkin ' s soap, Baker ' s cocoa and perfumes, books and maps. A curious combination of good-fellowship, blues, and reprobate. Another summer in ' God ' s Country " would make a man of him. Johnson, Caleb Hartwell, " General, " Nahant, Mass. Nahant High School. Mechanical Engineering. President Junior Mechanical Engineering Society. An alumnus and former active member of the famous, now historic. Section Four, Co. B. 63 Jones, Gertrude May, ' ' Widow, " A 2, Corinna. Corinna-Union Academy. Scientific. The Widow was born a generation too late. She belongs to an age of romance when maidens descended from the second-story windows with the aid of a ladder. Her favorite song is the good old Scotch one, " The Camp- bells Are Coming. " Karl, Harold Louis, " Jeff, " 2 X, Rockland. Rockland High School. Electrical Engineering. Class Baseball (2) ; Corporal (2). Jeff ' s a good fellow all right. What he would have been if it hadn ' t been for Sherman would be hard to say. They say Sherman has given up the idea of making a missionary of him and is learning to smoke Jeff ' s pipe. Kittredge, Raymond Brown, " Bug, " 2 A E, Beverly, Ma.ss. Beverly High School. Civil Engineering. Class Debating Team ( i ). His chief aim in life is to prove to the world that Massachusetts is God ' s own country and Beverly the best part of Massachusetts. By his strenuous efforts he has already brought thousands to his belief. Lord, Ralph Edwin, B n, Bangor. Bangor High School. Civil Engineering. Freshman Banquet Committee (i); Corporal (2); Sergeant (2); Class Treasurer (i); Class Secretary (i), (2) ; Class Execu- tive Committee (i), (2), (3); Floor Manager Sophomore Hop; Class President (3); Treasurer Deutscher Verein (3) ; Chairman Junior Week Committee. Ralph is a quiet man, religious in spots, not a grind but stands well, and the girls say he is " just dandy. " Much of the secret of Ralph ' s popu- larity lies in his ability to laugh at anyone ' s jokes, no matter how ancient. 64 Lovett, Merton Rooks, " Tarnie, " S A E, Beverly, Mass. Beverly High School. Scientific. Class Debate (i); Campus (2), (3); Prism (3); ' Varsity Tennis Team (2); Winner Southard Tennis Medal (2); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2). (3)- " I have done those things I ought not to have done and I have left undone those things I ought to have done. " (Gen. 6:7) McDermott, William Laurence, " Tow-head, " A T O, Biddeford. Biddeford High School. Mechanical Engineering. This bit of Blarney blew in from Biddeford a couple of years ago and immediately cracked the smile that didn ' t cotne off. Some say that Bill ' s premature greyness is the result of worry over studies, but it is generally admitted that it was caused by some former disappointment in love. Newman, Max Gibson, K 2, Fryeburg. Frj-eburg Academy. Electrical Engineering. Hand (2), (3); Glee Club (2), (3); Mandolin Club (2), (3); lianjo Orchestra (2), (3). " The Man Behind. " Max is a youth with a poet ' s soul. It may be a good thing to have at times but when you want to check your trunk with all your Christmas gifts in it, an up-to-date, non-forgetting brand is more satisfactory, unless ou prefer to go home and leave your trunk double checked on the Orono platform. Nichols, Leroy Cleveland, ' Midget, " 2 A E, Saco. Thornton Academy. Electrical Engineering. Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Kidder Scholarship (2); Corporal (2); Sergeant (2); Class Treasurer (2). Nick came to us with purity and innocence in his young heart, but he soon began to wander from the straight and narrow path. He has now reached the stage where he has difficulty on certain nights in telling whether he is due in Oldtown or Bangor. 65 Olds, Robert Franklin, " Robbie, " Lewiston. Lewiston High School. Civil Engineering. Ticket-puncher and Head Hash-slinger at the Commons. Ought to have been an African dodger judging from his exhibition during the Marm Knight ' s riot. But in all, a good fellow when you know him. Owen, George Stuart, " Oi.seau, " r A, Portland. Portland High School. Civil Engineering. Class Basketball (i), (2); ' Varsity Basketball (2), (3); Mandolin Club (i), (2); Banjo Club (2); Class Track Team (i). If otherwise false, Warz is surely faithful in his visits to Bangor. Since the reduction in car fare he has been able to make three a week. His ambition is to be basketball coach in some institution for the fair sex. Paige, James I onsdale, " Jininiie, " 2 X, Southbridge, Mass. Southbridge High School. Mechanical Engineering. Captain Class Basketball Te;im (i), (2); ' Varsity Basketball Team (1). Jim forsook home, friends and civilization in a wild desire for quiet study and education. His manner of getting the latter has been original and unique. The only bright spots in his wilderness existence have been the short glimpses of that other life caught during vacations. Perry, Estelle, ' ' Gib, " A 2, Penobscot. Eastern State Normal School. Scientific. Class Honors (2) ; Ivy Day Ode (2) ; Kidder Scholarship. Stel is an ex- ' o3 girl and she finds life rather lacking the snap of her sophomore year. In the rare old, fair old, golden days there was something- doing, bnt now the twelve hours of daylight are so packed full of good hard work that frivoUng is at a discount. 66 Porter, Roy Hiram, " Port, " 2 A E, South Paris. Paris High School. Mechanical Engineering. Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Track (i), (2); Quarter Mile Record (i); Worcester Team (2); Class Relay (i), (2); ' Varsity Relay (2), (3); Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Corporal (2). When Port was a fresbman he was fresh, which is a good thing in freshmen, but he didn ' t get over being fresh when he got over being a freshman, and that is not so good. The usual remedies have been faithfully applied but the case has been pronounced incurable. Prince, Charles Edward, Kittery. Portsmouth High School. Electrical Engineering. Corporal (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Secretary and Treasurer Junior Mechanical and Electrical Society (3). One of the sharks. Not a greasy grind but one of the few who work out their own salvation. Charlie has learned more than the average man since coming to college. Well, perhaps that was because he had more to learn. Reed, Frank Radford, Jr., - ' Tom, " 2 A E, Rumford Falls. Rumford Falls High School Civil Engineering. Class Football (i), (2); ' Varsity Football (i), (2), (3); Class Track (i), (2); Class Debate (i); Captain Class Foot- ball (2). On account of Tom ' s frail constitution he has been unable to take any active part in athletics, but has partially made up for the loss in society where he is widely known. " From Uastport Maine, to ' Frisco he ' s the prize society man. " Reynolds, Thomas Harold, " Betsy, " r A. Eastport. Boynton High School. Agriculture. Betsy, as the name indicates, is an all-round ladies ' man. Orono, Bangor and Oldtown respectively, in as many years, have enjoyed the pleasure of his visits. Will he next year venture into Veazie society, or will he, a senior, barracade his bachelor ' s quarters and do something sensible? 67 Richards, Earle Revere. ' ' Dick, ' ' I K 2, New Gloucester. Edward IJttle High School. Civil Engineering. Mandolin Club (2), (3); Banjo Orchestra (2), (3); Class Executive Committee (3). AU great men have their weak points and this one is no exception. When Tom Yonn? was closed he did sonie heavy plugging. WJien Tom was open he was liable to do most anything. Richardson, Alton Willard, " Red, " Bethel. Gould ' s Academy. Agriculture. Prism (3); Corporal (2); Ivj ' Day Curator {3). " Laugh and the World Laughs with You. " Red is one of the liveliest colts in the bunch over at the farm. When he isn ' t over the fence spoiling the oats or garden, he ' s stirring up trouble among the older plugs in the barnyard. Rogers, David Nathan, " Dave, " K 2, Patten. Patten Academy. Forestry. Class Track Team (l), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (i), (2); Band (i), (2), (3) ; Calendar Committee (2). Dave ' s a rather hard subject to write about. Most of those foresters are. They appear among the haunts of men for a few days now and then but soon disappear into the forest blackness, their native element. Ross, Harold Dockum, Showhegan. Skowhei an High School. Electrical Engineering. Mandolin Club (2), (3); Banjo Orchestra (2), (3). If Dock could learn to sing anything but his own praises he might make the glee club, but as he is incurable he must content himself with picking the ' dolin. However, Dock ' s value to the institution as an advisor is not iuUy realized by some. 68 Sawyer, Edgar John, " Tom, " K 2, Millbridge. Millbrirlge High School. Civil Engineering. Class Treasurer (3); Class Baseball (2); Secretary and Treasurer Washington County Club (2); Junior Promenade Committee (3). " Small, but Oh My! " Tom was blown onto Stillwater island during a heavy wind. The sud- den move didn ' t jar Tom a bit though, on the contrary he concluded to stay and at once wrote the folks to that effect. Since then Tom has devoured everything educational that he could legitimately get his hands on, taking mechanics and phychology with apparently the same ease. Sherman, Raphael Simmons, " Rachel, " 2 X, Camden. Rockland High School. Electrical Engineering. Sophomore Calendar Committee ; Corporal(2); Sergeant(2); Secretary Debating Club (2); Secretary Press Club (2); Campus (2), (3); President Y. M. C. A. (3); Prism Artist (3). Born among the clam-flats and seaweed of Rockland, Rachel has an unusual amount of energy and enthusiasm to bestow on the world. But as president of the Y. M. C. A. and a member of the Board it doesn ' t seem hardly right for us to roast Rachel, and yet, we can ' t help but smile when we think among other things of hii co-ed chasing mania. Belfast. Civil Engineering. Simmons, John Percy, " Fitz, " Belfast High School. Corporal (2); Second Lieutenant (3). Fitz came up on the boat from Belfast to learn to be a stake-driver. He is a hard student but his querulous nature unfits him to successfully encounter the obstacles that lie in the path of the student. And yet Kitz will be among the singers when the B. S. ' es are given out. Smith, Ralph Seldon, Orono. Orono High School. Electrical Engineering. Smith joined the Y. M. C. A. flock early in his course and has made very little disturbance during the three years of his career. 69 Southard, Frederick Dean, " Shorty, " r A, Dorchester, Mass. The Hopkinson School. Scientific. Mandolin Club (i), (2), (3); Banjo Orchestra (i), (2), (3); Ivy Day Odist (3). " How long:. Oh Lord, how long? " (Gen. 8 ; 9,) Shorty has promised the Board a chicken supper if they wouldn ' t roast him and an offer of that sort is not to be refused. Sparrow, Arthur Leonard, " Chipper, " South Orleans, Mass. Orleans High School. Mechanical Engineering. Chipper has been too busy getting an education to imbibe much of the Maine spirit. He has been employed during his leisure moments by the repertoire companies at the Bangor theatre as art critic and applause leader. Stanford, Edward Arthur, " Whang, " 2 A E, Lovell. Bridgton Academy. Agricultural. Winner Sophomore Prize Declamations; Assistant Manager Track Team (2) ; Manager Track Team (3) ; President Debating Soc ' ety (3); Ivy Day Presentator (3). Everyone knows the power of Whang ' s oratory. He hadn ' t been on the campus fifteen minutes when the sophomores had him going and he hasn ' t stopped yet. As a farmer, Whang believes thoroughly in the practi- cal value of hens and he is a faithful student at the hen house. Stevens, Fred Oramel, " Jimmie, " 4 K 2, Milan, N. H. Entered Sophomore Class from Mass. State. Civil Enj ineering. Campus { ' i), (3); Prism (3); Assistant Manager Football(2); Manager Football Team (3); President Junior Civil Engineering Society (3); Class Vice President (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Ivy Day Historian (3). Jimmie entered late but it was soon evident that he had come to stay. His first move after looking the place over was to get busy and Jimmy has been busy ever since. Not too busy to make friends though, but in all just the right sort of a fellow. 70 Stewart, Frank Carroll, " Hypo, " © E, Farmington. Farmington High School. Electrical Engineering. Hypo has been knocking around colleg-e for three years, studying- semi-occasionally, loafing systematically, and bumming tobacco regularly. His cheerful way of looking at life and its hardships, wins him the good will and friendship of even his victims. Tarbox, George Roger, " Tar, " 2 A E, Calais. Calais High School. Mechanical Engineering. Class Basketball (i), (2) ; Sophomore Prize Declamations. Tar was always noted for his tireless energy. He has acquired an enviable reputation as a " fusser, " and much of his energy is devoted to keeping up his reputation. Wallace, James Gordon, " Scotland, " B © n, Portland. Portland High School. Civil Engineering. Corporal (2); Sergeant (2); First Lieutenant (3); President Cumberland County Club (3). Old Scotland is a canary bird whose chief amusement is running the freshmen around the gym, shouting " Hip ! " at every ten paces. As a stu- dent Jim is the limit. A question from an instructor has the same effect on him as a nickle dropped in a slot machine. A whir and click and the desired knowledge pours out of Jim ' s mouth with all the precision of clock-work. Weick, Frank Bridge, " Walter, " E, Springfield. Coburn Classical. Civil Engineering. Business Manager Prism. " A greasy grind. " " He has common sense in a way that ' s uncommon ; hates humbug and cant ; loves his friends like a woman. " 71 We3 mouth, Arthur Pettengill, ' Pet, " T A, Dexter. Dexter High School. Mechanical Engineering. Class Football ( I ), (2); ' Varsity Football (3); Class Track Team (i), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (2). Pet, one of the Dexteriles, has been working out his salvation along athletic lines and he already has quite a bunch of it laid away. In general, Pet is a good fellow with plenty of class spirit and love of fun. Although exceedingly bashful he has been known to converse with the ladies for the experience to be derived from it. Wliitmore, Albert Ames, ' Bert, " Fryeburg. Fryeburg Academy. Scientific. Sophomore Calendar Committee. With pen and pencil Bert is in his element. In fact Bert was not exactly cut out for a stone mason, but his crocheting is said to be perfectly lovely. Worcester, Herbert Wheeler, Portland. Portland High vSchool. Civil Pjigineering. Class Basketball (I ), (2); Class Track Team (2); vSergeant (2) ; First Lieutenant (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3). when Herb came to college he expected a reception and a brass band to welcome him. and he has spetit the rest of his career wondering why they didn ' t materialize. Wilson, Edgar Kenard, " Spud, " Portland. Worcester Academy. Civil Engineering. Entered in Sophomore year; Corporal (2); Second Lieu- tenant (3). spud is certainly a wise gent. His opinions are generally taken in preference to those of an instructor, and his tales of the great wide world are eagerly listened to by his green and unsophisticated classmates. His life is haunted by one great sorrow, being " The Man without a Country. " 72 Danforth, Frank Wendell, " Judge, " Skowhegan High School. Skowhegan. Classical. 73 GObUBGB or LAW. Brooks, Gerry Lynn, 2 B n, Upton. Gould ' s Academy. Law School Baseball (2) ; Member Executive Committee. Burnham, Elmer John, " Jack, " . Kittery. Kittery High School. Member Greenleaf Club ; President Assembly ; Law School Baseball (2); Vice President Greenleaf Club (3). Conners, Charles Patrick, B. A., " Button, " 2 B n, Bangor. Bangor High School, Bowdoin College, 1901. Memberjefferson Democratic Club; Law School Baseball(2). 74 t Dunbar, Oscar Hall, Jonesport. Jonesport High School. Assembly; Law School Baseball (2). Gardner, Herbert Nelson, B. A., " Herbie, " 2 B H, Patten. Bowdoin College, 1898. Member Class Executive Committee (3) ; Law School Base- ball (2). Hasty, Percy Albert, " Boy Orator, " T H r, Brooks. ' ™ Maine Central Institute. Class Secretary (2), (3) ; Law School Baseball (2) ; Eulogy on Walter G. Mansur; Secretary Assembly (2). Laliberte, Joseph Alphonse, " Lalie, " Fort Kent. St. Mary ' s College. Member Jefferson Democratic Club ; Assembly. 75 Pike, George William, r H r, Lisbon, N. H. Lisbon High School. Secretary Assembly (2); Secretary and Press Correspondent Jefferson Democratic Club (3); Vice President Assembly (2); Treasurer Jefferson Dramatic Club (2). Roix, William Richard, " Billy, " Bangor. Eastern Maine Conference Seminary. Member Greenleaf Club ; Law School Ba.seball( 2); Assembly. Swett, Lucius Black, West Hollis. Hollis High School, Fryeburg Academy. Member Greenleaf Club ; Class Vice President (3); Treasurer Assembly (2) ; Prism (3) ; Treasurer Jefferson Democratic Club (3); Executive Committee Greenleaf Club (3). Colby, James Adams, " Jim, " r H r, Lynn, Mass. Lynn High School. Secretary Assembly (3); Massachusetts Club; Hamlin Republican Club. 76 Cowan, George Albert, Hampden Academy. Manager Law School Baseball (2). Hampden. Fox, Lewis Edwin, Rumford Falls High School. Member Greenleaf Club; Treasurer Assembly (2). Lovell. Harris, Moses Harry, 2 B II. Auburn. Dean Academy. Class President (3) ; Law School Baseball (2) ; Member Massachusetts Club. Warren, William Moncena, B. A., " Billy, " 2 B n, Frj-eburg Academy, Bowdoin, 1901. Member Class Executive Committee. Bangor. 77 SOMETIME MEMBERS OF 1906 Edward Burton Aborn, Jefferson Leavitt Alexander, GiRAD Newman Bass, John Battye, Ernest Daniel Bean, Emery Ray Bowdoin, Elmer Percy Bradley, Elwin Uresser Brawn, Horace Everett Burrill, Fred Glover Campbell, Wilbur Joshua Carver, Claude Edgar Caswell, Galen Snow Cleland, Joanna Carver Colcord, Daniel William Cony, William Mortimer Cullen, ROSMAN STYER DEVEREUX, Arlie Abner Dinsmore, Esther Margaret Dixon, James Raymond Dwelly, Gladys Ethel Fellows, John Dennis Finnegan, Percy Donald Eraser, Cecil Sumner French, Ernest Linwood Grey, Robert Williston Grinnell, Frank Sherman Hendricks, Oliver Fuller Hills, Carl Hunnewell, Roy Faunce Jordan, Howard Augustus Lancaster, Oscar Ralph Talon L ' Esperance, James Nelson Libby, Edward Martin Lynott, Karl McDonald, Francis Howard McGregor, William Alvin McLain, Charles Henry Martin, Henry P. Millane, James M. Moody, Henry Eugene Norwood, Thomas Francis O ' Brien, Alcot Johnson Pennell, William Wallace Peterson, Arthur Bartlett Plummer, Arthur William Prescott, Charles Homer Prouty, Guy H. B. Roberts, Deane Whittier Rollins, Warren Sylvester Sawyer, Orville Albert Scudder, Edward Leslie Skinner, •Frank F ' uller Veazie, Robert Adelbert Webster, George Wilson, Walter Albert wood. ♦Deceased. 78 JIOPHOMOHEl SOPHOMORE GLASS OFFICERS President, Gordon Lunt Wildes. Vice President, Walter Linwood Sturtevant. Secretary, Howard Carlton Stetson. Treasurer, Arnold Washington Totman. Executive Committee. Gordon I unt Wildes, Walter Linwood Sturtevant, Howard Carlton Stetson, Arnold Washington Totman, John Holmes Burleigh, Caleb Edgar Slocomb Burns. Class Color: — Royal Pwple and White. Class Yell: — Hoop -a -la! Hoop-a-la ! Hoop-a -la, eleveti ! U. of M. ! U. of M. ! Nineteen Seven. 81 Sophomore Editorial. S a class we have not been radically different from other classes that have preceded us. We have possessed those characteristics that go to make up a representative fresh- man, and later, sophomore class, in fair proportions. In our freshman days we were fresh, yet no one credited us with being of unusual freshness ; and on the other hand, that ingredient was by no means lacking. It is true our courage was woefully weak at times ; but there had been other cla.sses so much worse than ourselves that we are inclined to view the matter philosophi- cally, and to take our defeats gracefully. Before the end of the year we had come to regard green paint and hot ovens as old acquaintances, and looked upon their application as necessary departments of freshman instruction. When we gathered again the following fall to enter our sophomore year, we found our little band had survived the long summer vacation much better than many of the classes that had traveled down the road before us ; and we launched ourselves into our second year with all that conscious pride and self-importance credited to the college sophomore, and an additional feeling that we were even better than the average sophomore. During the early part of the year our attempts to educate the freshmen were not entirely successful, although we always laid the blame for this against the juniors, who labored for a long time with the impression that they were still sophomores. However, now that we have gained fuller wisdom and the knowledge that the eyes of the whole college are upon us, we have attempted to acquit ourselves in a manner creditable to sophomores at the University of Maine. 82 m MEMBERS OF 1907 Edith Nora Aiken Brewer. WiijjAM Weslev Banister Alexander Everett, Mass. Frank Samuel Allen Brewster, Mass. Francis Osgood Alton West Lynn, Mass. John Atwood Ames Lewiston. Marion Balentine Orono. Arad Thompson Barrows Burleigh. Lucius Dwelley Barrows Foxcroft. John ThaxTER Bates Calais. Che.ster Howe Bean Bethel. Ernest Daniel Bean Haverhill, Mass. Perry Ashley Bean Albany. Sidney Morse Bird, 2D Rockland. Walter Wright Black Beverly, Mass. Benjamin Erwin Brann Waterville. Joseph Henry Brooks Milltown. Amon Benjamin Brown Lincolnville. Ralph Emerson Bucknam Eastport. John Holmes Burleigh South Berwick. C. leb Edgar Slocomb Burns Fort Fairfield. Arno Burr Cayting Brewer. Francis Marsh Albee Claflin Upton, Mass. Robert Edmund Clayton Bangor. Fred Leslie Cobb Marion, Mass. Roy Selwin Coffin • ' • Bangor. Joann. Carver Colcord Searsport. Bennett Robert Connell Houlton. Daniel William Cony Augusta. Elmer Cummings Paris. Edward Burleigh Davidson York Village. Charles Eugene Davis Bridgton. Edward James Druery Augusta. John Walton Emmons Biddeford. Fred Stoddard Neville ErSkine East Boston, Mass. Harry Pope EvelETh Greenville Junction. James Patrick Vincent Fagan Oldtown. Charles M. tthew Fogg ■. . . Cornish. Roberto Mower Foster Lisbon. Cecil Sumner French Kingfield. 83 JosKPH Gaij.and Biddeford. Rex C. Gei.lErson Fort Fairfield. Joe Kinsman Goodrich Skowhegan. Edward Thomas Hari,ow South Brewer. John Perham Harvell Red Beach. Roy Otis Hatch West Groton, Mass. George Henry HayTER Clinton, Mass. Guy Edwin Hayward Winthrop. Frank Sherman Hendricks South Turner. Stanley Tyng Milliard Oldtown. Lincoln Hall Hodgkins Bunker Hill. Franklin Pratt Holbrook Brooks. Elmer Guy Hooper West Lynn , Mass. Fred Pote Hosmer Rockland. Erwin Howard Hussey Guilford. WiLBURY Owen HuTCHins Orland. Miles William Illingworth Worcester, Mass. Arthur Iversen Portage Lake. Victor Burns Jordan Hartland. Erne.st Laroy Judkins Skowhegan. HORTON WiLMOT KEIR.STEAD Oakland. Leroy David Keene Norway. Herbert Austin Knowlton Pembroke. Emerson Peavy Lambe Calais. Reginald Robert Lambe Calais. Carl Henry Lekberg Worcester, Mass. Erne.st Lisherness North New Portland. Arthur Russell Lord ... Ip,swich, Mass. Harvey Melville Lunt Lewiston. Herman Ellis McKenzie West Jonesport. Carlton Hambly Macomber Portsmouth, R. I. Frank Everett Maddocks Bluehill. Thomas Angelo Malloy Lewiston. Mildred Charlotte Mansfield Orono. Charles Henry Martin Fort Fairfield. Fred Walter Matheas Bangor. Joseph Clarence Matthieu Farmington. Joseph Farrington Merrill Auburn. James Joseph Morri.son Pembroke. Herbert Lewis Nickles Cherryfield. Sidney Baxter Orne • • ■ Boothbay Harbor. Harry Ellsworth Packard Winthrop. Alcot Johnson Pennell Melrose Highlands, Mass. 84 DoNAi,D CuSHMAN PERRY Island Falls. Theodore Bigelow Perry Island Falls. EarlE WaWE R Philbrook Milan, N. H. Howard Grenville Philbrook Shelburne, N. H. Stephen Franklin Pierce Cooper ' s Mills. Arthur Bartlett Plummer West New Portland. HEBER PENN PurINGTON Jay. Raymond Alton Quint North Berwick. Carroll Arthur Read Stillwater. Lowell Jacob Reed Berlin, N. H. Reginald Ridge Portland. Guy Henry Blaine Roberts Alfred. Reginald Elton Robinson Oxford. Noel Mumford Rockwood Calais. Deane Whittier Rollins Farmington. Albert Prentiss Rounds Bridgton. William Henry Ru.sskll East Boston, Mass. Walter James St. Onge Dover. Arthur Ha,skell Sampson Gorham. William Francis Scammon Berlin Mills, N. H. William Freeman Schoppe West Auburn. Percy Ralph Seamon Roxbury , Mass. Frederick Johnson Simmons Morrill. Herbert Henry Smith East Corinth. Everett Halliday Stetson Auburn. Howard Carleton Stetson Auburn. Albert William Stevens Belfast. William Elmer Stone South Brewer. Walter Linwood Sturtevant Bangor. Porter La Fore.st Swift Norway. Richard Foster Talbot Andove r. Edith Mabel Tate East Corinth. Charles Bucknam Tebbets Auburn. Ernest Leroy Toner Auburn. Arnold Wa.shington Totman Fairfield. Frank Wesley Twombly Belfast. Willis Flve Washburn China. Gordon Lunt Wildes Skowhegan. Benj. min Franklin Williams North Islesboro. Elmer Josiah Wilson Lynn, Mass. Lester Clyde Witham North Anson. Abel Percival Wyman Skowhegan. Verne Jerome York Bangor. 85 r ' The Freshman. pT is a youth with verdant air, L 1 S And he stoppeth one of three. § " By the innocent look and pleading i ye Now wherefore stoppeth thou me? " " The chapel doors are opened wide, And I must go within ; The powers have met, the seats are set ; To cut would be a sin. " He holds him with his clinging hand, " There was a class, " quoth he. In spite of knell of warning bell, He hears the lad ' s story. " The class was cheered, exams, were cleared, Merrily did we pass Into the strife of college life ; We were the Freshman class. " Higher and higher every day, Our youthful spirits rose ; We thought we surely would escape The common Freshman woes. " But now the Sophomores came, and they Were tyrranous and strong; They made us march in garments white And sing co-eds a song. " They told us, too, what direful things Would come to spirits bold, M ' ho should refuse, as some had done, To do as they were told. 88 " All undismayed, three games we played Against this foe of all ; And beat them, too, by our great skill With glove and bat and ball. " Made bolder by our new success, Some quite ignored all rules; They said the Sophomores, anyway, Were but a pack of fools. " At length one night, the moon shone bright, A young Freshman called Pease, Along the street with maidens sweet. Was walking at his ease. " On came the Sophs, at whom he scoffs. His valor counts not now; The river waits and he must bathe, Though he cannot choose how. " So day by day the friction grew ' Twixt Soph and Freshman class ; The outbreak now so long deferred. At length did come to pass. " The chapel door a Sophomore slammed Right in a F reshman ' s face, Then books all flew, the boys did, too. The rush was led by Chase. " The battle raged all up and down. As it ne ' er did before, Until the seething, pushing mass At la.st got out the door. " All stiff and sore and lame, once more With countenance forlorn, A sadder and a wiser man. Each rose the morrow morn. " 89 MEMBERS OF 1908 DaCosta FitzMaurice Bknnett Lubec Walter Lauriston Black Sandy Point. Claude Boyle Dover. Sarah Ellen Brown Oldtown. Chester Arthur Brownell Newport, R. I. Howard Benjamin Capen Eastport. Daniel Chase Baring. Mildred Chase Bluehill. Minnie Ella Chase Bluehill. William Alfred Cobb Auburn. Bernard Ira Collins Haverhill, Mass. Edward Winslow Cram Portland. Robert Lincoln Cummings Gorhaui. Raymond Earl Davis Rumford Falls. Leon Snell Dixon Orono. David Frederick Doherty Houlton. Owen Oscar Dow Hiram. Clifford Lester Draper Stoneham, Mass. Emory Norwood Dunn Wytopitlock. Albert Guy Durgin Orono. Harold Milton Ellis Hinghani, Mass. Francis Philip Emery Eastport. Elizabeth Read Estabrooke Orono. Alice Belle Farnsworth West Sullivan. Raymond Fellows Bucksport. Charles Henry Fenn Portland. Frederick Whitney Files Portland. Frank Willard Fish Fall River, Mass. Burton Edward Flanders Waldoboro. Frank Danforth French Jonesport. James Adrian Gannett Yarmouthville. Arthur Snow Hanscom Leeds Junction. Grover Merrill Hardison Caribou. Ralph Chase Harmon Woodfords. Bell Curry Harris Sherman Mills. Ralph Curtis Heath Revere, Mass. 90 William Andrew Hill Winterport. James Albert Holmes Silver Lake, Mass. George Jesse Hopkins Bath. Elwood Lee Howard Sangerville. Harold Orrett Hussey Vassalboro. Joshua Swett Irish Gorham. Charles Arthur Johnson Berlin Mills, N. H. Ralph Dexter Jordan Lewistou. Joseph Sylvester Keating Red Beach John Thompson Kendregan Rockland, Mass. George Raymond Knight North Waterford. Howard Augustus Lancaster Oldtown. Stacy Clifford Lanpher Sebec. Paul Libby Soiuersworth, N. H. Samuel Barry Locke West Paris. John Edgar Loft Springfield. Leslie Roland Lord Poquonock, Conn. Chase McArthur Milltown. William Stephen McNamara Millville, Mass. Claude Pitman Meserve North Bridgton. Henry Leroy Miner Haverhill, Mass. Robie Lawton Mitchell Vv ' est Newfield. Fred Constine Morton South Windham. Arthur Francisco Neal North Berwick. Paul Stinchkield Penny Augusta. Howard Lewis Perkins Augusta. Glenn Carleton PreSCOTT Bradford, Mass. Carl Wilson Reynolds Bar Harbor. Harry Herbert Rich Bangor. Philip Increase Robinson Waterville. Leslie Wheeler Sargent South Brewer. Edland Donald Savage Ellsworth. William Robert Sawyer Mildridge. Lewis Harold Seavey Thomaston. PERLEY FiSKE SkOFIELD Houlton. Frank Folsom Smith Runiford Falls. Herman Brackett Smith Saco. Oscar Franklin Smith ... .Calais. Raymond Judson Smith Skowhegan. Robert Kent Steward Skowhegan. George Albert Stuart Calais. Merle Alton Sturtevant Hebron. Ralph Sanborn Tabor Haverhill, Mass. 91 MEMBERS or 1908 DaCosta FitzMaurick Bennett Lubec. Walter Lauriston Black Sandy Point. Claude Bovle Dover. Sarah Ellen Brown Oldtown. Chester Arthur Brownell Newport, R. I. Howard Benjamin Capen Eastport. Daniel Chase Baring. Mildred Chase Blueliill. Minnie Ella Chase Bluehill. William Alfred Cobb Auburn. Bernard Ira Collins Haverhill, Mass. Edward Winslow Cram Portland. Robert Lincoln Cummings Gorham. Raymond Earl Davis Rumford Falls. Leon Snell Dixon Orono. David Frederick Doherty Houlton. Owen Oscar Dow Hiram. Clifford Lester Draper Stonehain, Mass. Emory Norwood Dunn Wytopitlock. Albert Guy Durgin Orono. Harold Milton Ellis Hingham, Mass. Francis Philip Emery Eastport. Elizabeth Read Estabrooke Orono. Alice Belle Farnsworth West Sullivan. Raymond Fellows Bucksport. Charles Henry Fenn Portland. Frederick Whitney Files Portland. Frank Willard Fish Fall River, Mass. Burton Edward Flanders Waldoboro. Frank Danforth French Jonesport. James Adrian Gannett Yarmouthville. Arthur Snow Hanscom Leeds Junction. Grovkr Merrill Hardison Caribou. Ralph Chase Harmon Woodfords. Bell Curry Harris Sherman Mills. Ralph Curtis Heath Revere, Mass. 90 William Andrew Hill Winterport. James Albert Holmes Silver Lake, Mass. George Jesse Hopkins Bath. Elwood Lee Howard Sangerville. Harold Orrett Hussey Vassalboro. Joshua Swett Irish Gorhatn. Charles Arthur Johnson Berlin Mills, N. H. Ralph Dexter Jordan Lewiston. Joseph Sylvester Keating Red Beach John Thompson Kendregan Rockland, Mass. George Raymond Knight North VVaterford. Howard Augustus Lancaster Oldtown. Stacy Clifford Lanpher Sebec. Paul Libby Soiuersworth, N. H. Samuel Barry Locke West Paris. John Edgar Loft Springfield. Leslie Roland Lord Poquonock, Conn. Chase Mc.- rthur Milltown. William Stephen McNamara Millville, Mass. Claude Pitman Meserve North Bridgton. Henry LEROY Miner Haverhill, Mass. ROBIE Lawton Mitchell West Newfield. Fred Constine Morton South Windham. Arthur Francisco Neal North Berwick. Paul Stinchfield Penny Augusta. Howard Lewis Perkins Augusta. Glenn CarleTON PreSCOTT Brad ford, Mass. Carl Wilson Reynolds Bar Harbor. Harry Herbert Rich Bangor. Philip Increase Robinson Waterville. Leslie Wheeler Sargent South Brewer. Edland Donald Savage Ellsworth. William Robert Sawyer Mildridge. Lewis Harold Seavey Thomaston. PerlEY Fiske Skofield Houlton. Frank Folsom Smith Runiford Falls. Herman Brackett Smith Saco. Oscar Franklin Smith Calais. Raymond Jud.son Smith Skowhegan. Robert Kent Steward Skowhegan. George Albert Stuart Calais. Merle Alton Sturtevant Hebron. Ralph Sanborn Tabor Haverhill, Mass. 91 Robert Elwin Tai,bot Andover. Levi Barrett Thomas Skowhegan. Arthur I EE Todd Georgetown. Warren Dudley Trask Augusta. Eari.e Nelson Vickery Pittsfield. Clarence McLellan Weston Madison. Walter Edmund Wilbur Pembroke. Howard Douglass Yates Atlanta, Ga. Bert Harvey Young Bar Harbor. GOLbEGE OF L,AW Harry Edgar B. ngs Freedom. George Hknry Brennkr West Townsend, Mass. WiNFiELi) Scott Brown, B. A Dexter. Bates College, 1895. John Buckley Union, Conn. Jerome Borden Clark West Gouldsboro. Carl Cotton, B. A Fairfield. Colby College, 1900. Robert William DeWolfe Portland. John Perley Dudley Mapleton. Colby College. James P. trick Finnigan Bangor. Joseph Wilbur Hamlin Bethel. Wilmer H. rrison Holman Dixtield. John Joseph Keegan Lubec. George Edgar Lilley New Bedford , Mass. Harvard Lord Ellsworth. Edw.ard Roy Monroe Portland. John F ' r.vnklin Moody, Jr., B. A Auburn. Colby College, 1900. Charles Dana Clii-t Moore Lynn, Mass. Thomas Henry O ' Halloran Marlboro, Mass. University of Vermont. Lawrence Swift Perry New Bedford, Mass. Willard Herbert Phinney Edmunds. 92 SPEGIALr STUDENTS Ralph BuTlkr Bird Rockland. Ernest Dennison Bi.aisdeij Oakland. Elon LEROy Brown Norway. Terschek Franzoir Bye • Kennebunk. M.AunE Brown Colcord Searsport. EvKRKTT Clinton Coi.eman Roxbury, Mass. Phiijp Holmes Crowell. Orono. Herbert Plummer Downing Ripley. Pierce Allen Drew Orono. Walter Elwood Farnham Canaan. Ralph He;rbert Fifield Dexter. Raymond Arthur Fowles Greenville. Harold Ernest Godfrey Litchfield Corner. WiLLi- M Dickson Hall Rockland. RoYDON Lindsay Hammond Orono. Alden E. HodGkins Damariscotta Mills. Erne.st Clair Hoyt Fort Fairfield. Joseph V. Hunting Plymouth, Mass. Joseph Jacobs. West Boylston, Mass. Ev. Catherine Libby Hartland. Samiel Bicknell Lincoln East Blackstoue, Mass. Herbert Oakes Little Augusta. John Bird McIntire Belfast. Blake McKenney Bangor. Seth M. y. Auburn. Otis Witham Means Machias. Sanford Stevens Mitchell Cherryfield. R. LPH Henry Moody Turner. Shirley Mavnne Moore Bansjor. John L.angford Morton Plymouth, Mass. William Thompson Osgood Garland. Fred Forrest Peasf;. Livennore Palls. Marguerite Dorothy Pilsbury Belfast. Robert E. ton Potter Bath. Fred Joel Richardson Oldtown. George Lewis Smith Longcove. Judson Gould Spofford South Paris. Searle Fowler Thomas Lincoln. PERLEy Wood Varney Windham Center. Edgar Kennard Wilson Portland. Louis Von Witherell Oakland. GOL.L.BOB OF L.AW Carroll Delwin Chandler Bangor. Dana Leander Clark Belgrade Lakes. Mich. el Joseph Comerford Worcester, Mass. Fred Eugene Doylf;, B. A. Holy Cross College, 1901. Oscar Farnsworth Caribou. Frank Samuel Hf;. d. Bar Harbor. Charles Goodell Lewis New Bedford, Mass. 93 SHORT PHARMACY SOPHOMORES Frank Linwood Baii.kv South Harpswell. IRVIN Waynk Chaney Brunswick. William Bromlky Hurd North Berwick. Mary Louise Knight North Bridgton. John Willard Maxwell. Winthrop. Edgar Warren Reemie East Machias. FRBSMMBN Harry Leon Gordon Haverhill, Mass. Leon Herbert Marr P ' armington. Ralph Huston Preble Machias. Philip Henry Riley Bangor. Roger Orland Williams Hartland. SCHOOL, OF AGRICUbTURB SECOND YEAR Herbert Barton Bailey Biddeford. Herley Chapman Black Winthrop. Mark Harlan Wakefield Biddeford. FIRST YEAR Stefhen Edward Abbott Bethel. Harold Frank Bickford North Dixmont. James Herbert Carver Vinalhaven. Elmer Joseph Hall Fort Fairfield. Ervin Albert Houghton. Fort Fairfield. Ransom Packard Brockton, Mass. James Quinn Shaughnessy. St. Stephen. 94 SUMMBR TBRM C arownb; F. Allen Bangor. Marion Balentine Orono. Agnes Rowkna Burnham, Ph. B Orange, Mass. University of Maine, 1900. Teacher in Orange, Mass., High School. J. DwiGHT Curtis Brunswick. Leon Snell Dixon Orono. James Patrick Vincent Fagan Oldtown. Llewellyn Moses Felch Houlton. Instructor in Science, Ricker Classical Institute. Ben Baker Kogler Skowhegan. Laura Belle Fuller Bowery Beach. George Redman Gardner, B. A Bridgton. Bowdoin, 1901. Principal High School. Howard Couskns Grieein, B. A. Bangor. Bowdoin, 1904. WiLLARD Packard H. milTon, B. A Caribou. Bates, 1900. Principal High School. Gertrude May Jones Corinna. Pearl Larlie Perth, N. B. John Henry McDougall Quincy, Mass. San Lorenzo Merriman, B. A. Presque Isle. Bowdoin. Principal High School. Maurice Palmer Merrill Skowhegan. Fred Carlton Mitchell, B. S Camden. University of Maine, 1900. Principal High SchooL Frank Wilson Moody HalloweU. Cl. ra Is. belle Nichols. Saco. Josephine Frances Paul Camden. Deforest Henry Perkins, Ph. B Skowhegan. University of Maine, 1900. Principal High School. Joy Marian Preble Bangor. Geneva Alice Reed Orono. Edland Donald Savage Ellsworth. G. Lewis Smith Long Cove. Robert Kent Steward Skowhegan. Ett. Bradeord Trecartin Lubec. Guy Mark Twomblv Monroe. Christine Fay Tooker Caribou. Clifton Ennis Wass Sangerville. Principal High School. 95 SUMMARY Graduate Students 12 Seniors 84 Juniors 81 Sophomores. 125 Freshmen 88 Sophomores, Short Pharmacy 6 Freshmen, Short Pharmacy 5 Summer Term 31 School of Agriculture 10 Special Students 41 GOL.UBGB or L,AW Graduate Students 19 Seniors 17 Juniors 15 First Year 20 Special Students 7 Total 561 96 (3reek Xettet ffvaternitiee In Order of Their Bslablishmenl at the IDlnivetstt of nibatne Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma, • Delta Sigma, Alpha Tau Omega, Gamma Eta Gamma, Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Beta Pi, Phi Gamma Delta, Theta Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Omega Lambda Epsilon. HONORARY SOCIETY Phi Kappa Phi. FRATBRNAU SOGIBTIBS Theta Nu Epsilon (Sophomore), The Order of the Temple, Greenleaf Club (Law). 98 McAra JU a BETA TMBTA PI Founded in 1839. ROL,L or CHAPTERS District 1 Brown University Kappa Providence, R. I. Boston University Upsilon Boston, Mass. University of Maine Beta Eta Orono, Maine. Amherst College BETA Iota Amherst, Mass. Dartmouth College Alpha Omega Hanover, N. H. Wesleyan University Mu EpSILON Middleton, Conn. Yale University Phi Chi. New Haven, Conn. Bowdoin College Beta Sigma Brunswick, Me. District II Rutgers College Beta Gamma . New Brunswick, N. J. Cornell University . .• Beta Delta Ithaca, N. Y. Stevens Institute of Technology Sigma. Hoboken, N. J. St. Lawrence University Beta Zeta Canton, N. Y. Colgate University BETA Theta Hamilton, N. Y. Union University. • Nu Schenectady, N. Y. Columbia College Alpha Alpha New York, N. Y. University of Syracuse Beta Epsilon Syracuse, N. Y. District III Washington-Jefferson College Gamma Washington, Pa. Dickinson Col lege Alpha Sigma . Carlisle, Pa. Johns Hopkins University Alpha Chi Baltimore, Md. University of Pennsylvania Phi Philadelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Alpha UpSilon . . .State College, Pa. Lehigh University. ' . Beta Chi South Bethlehem, Pa. District IV Hampden-Sidney College Zeta Hampden- Sidney, Pa. University of North Carolina Eta Beta Chapel Hill, N. C. University of Virginia Omicron Charlottsville, Va. Davidson College Phi Alph.a Davidson College, N. C. District V Central College Epsilon Memphis, Tenn. Vanderbilt University Beta Lambda. Nashville, Tenn. University of Texas Beta Omicron Austin, Texas. 99 ' District VI Miami University Alpha. Oxford, O. University of Cincinnati BETA Nu Cincinnati, O. Western Reserve University Beta Cleveland, O. Ohio University Beta Kappa Athens, O. Ohio Wesleyan University Theta Delaware, O. Bethany College Psi Bethany, W. Va. Wittenberg College Alpha Gamma Springfield, O. Denison T ' niversity Alpha Eta Granville, O. University of Wooster Alpha Lambda . - . Wooster, O. Kenyon College Beta Alpha Gambier, O. Ohio State University Theta Delta Columbus, O. University of West Virginia Beta Psi Morgantown, W. Va. District Vil De Paiiw University Delta Greencastle, Ind Indiana University Pi Bloomington, Ind. Wabash College Tau Crawfordsville, Ind. Hanover College Iota Hanover, Ind. Purdue University Beta Mu. Lafayette, Ind. District VIII University of Michigan Lambda Ann Arbor, Mich. Knox College Alpha Xi. Galesburg, 111. Boloit College Chi Beloit, Wis. University of Iowa Alpha Beta Iowa City. Iowa. University of Chicago Lambda Rho Chicago, 111. Iowa Wesleyan University Alpha Er.siLON . . . Mt. Pleasant, Iowa. University of Wisconsin Alpha Pi Madison, Wis. Northwestern University Rho Evanston, 111. University of Minnesota Beta Pi Minneapolis, Minn. University of Illinois Sigma Pi Champaign, 111. District IX Westminster College. Alpha Delta . Fulton, Mo. Washington University Alpha Iota St. Louis, Mo. University of Kan.sas Alpha Nu. Lawrence, Kan. University of Denver Alpha Zeta Denver, Col. University of Nebraska Alpha Tau Lincoln, Neb. University of Missouri Zeta Phi Columbia, Mo. Colorado University Beta Tau Boulder, Col. District X LTniversity of California Omega Berkeley, Cal. Leland Stanford, Jr., University Lambda Sigma Palo Alto, Cal. Washington State University BETA Omega Seattle, Wash. 100 AUUMNI CHAPTERS Aiken, S. C. Akron, O. asheville, n. c. Athens, O. Austin, Tex. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Charleston, W. Va. Chicago, III. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Columbus, O. Dallas, Tex. Dayton, O. Denver, Col. Des Moines, Iowa. Detroit, Mich. Galesburg, III. Hamilton, O. HartEord, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Los AngeXes, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Memphis, Tenn. Miami County, O. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn. New Haven, Conn. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Me. Providence, R. I. Richmond, Va. St. Louis, Mo. San Antonio, Tex. San Francisco, Cai . Schenectady, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Sioux City, Ia. Springfield, O. Syracuse, N. Y. Terre Haute, Ind. Toledo, O. Waco, Tex. Washington, D. C. Wheeling, w. Va. Zanesville, O. 101 MAINE GMAPTBR BETA BTA Established in 1879. Pratres In Facultate Rai ph K. Jones, ' 86, Chari.ks P. Weston, ' 96, Harold S. Boardman, ' 95, C. Vey Holman, L,aw, ' 02, Everett H. Bowen, Colgate, ' 03, Horace P. Hamlin, ' 02, Sanford C. Dinsmore, ' 03. Fratres In Unlvereltate 1905 Edwin F. Bearce, Ralph B. Bird, Horace A. Hilton, James H. McClure, Henry D. T. Thatcher, Burton M. Thomas, Edward C. Thomes, Alphonso Wood. Ralph E. Lord, James G. Wallace, 1906 WiNFiELD D. Bearce, Philip H. Glover, Harry A. Emery. Sidney M. Bird, 2nd, Howard G. Philbrook, Earle W. Philbrook, Leslie W. Sargent, Arthur F. Neal, Howard B. Capen, 1907 Raymond A. Quint, Walter L. Sturtevant, Albert w. Stevens, I908 Harold O. Hussey, Harry L. Gordon, Louis Von Witherell, Pierce A. Drew. 102 ss M i ►0 O K « « c 1 s: £ K P 1 a Si 53 ; o )8 w z G O Ol 05 ■ « CD cn !« M 2 H - 3 cn « 5 . p « K 2 (0 o o n i-J c! W !S u) o « a g G o « !« o 05 H o ► 05 g 0) g; m a C 5 ZnvJuuPJUta.. KAPPA SIGMA Founded in 1867. ROLL or CHAPTERS District I University of Maine Psi Orono, Me. Bowdoin College Alpha Rho . Brunswick, Me. New Hampshire College. Beta Kappa Durham, N. H. University of Vermont Alpha Lambd. .Burlington, Vt. Massachusetts State College Gamma Delta . .Amherst, Mass. Brown University Bet. Alph. Providence, R. I. District II Cornell University Alpha Kappa . . . Ithaca, N. Y. Swarthmore College Pi Swarthmore, Penn. Pennsylvania State College Alpha Delta. . .State College, Penn. University of Pennsylvania Alpha Epsilon .Philadelphia, Penn. Bucknell University Alph. Phi Louisburg, Penn. Washington and Jefferson College Bet. Delt. ■ ■ • -Washington, Penn. Lehigh University Beta Iota South Bethlehem, Penn. Dickinson College. Beta Pi Carlisle, Penn. University of Maryland Alpha Alpha. . .Baltimore, Md. George Washington University Alph. Eta . Washington, D. C. District III University of Virginia Zeta Charlottesville, Va. Randolph Macon College Eta Ashland, Va. Washington and Lee University Mu Lexington, Va. William and Mary College Nu Williamsburg, Va. Hampden-Sidney College Up.silon Hampden-Sidney, Va. Richmond College Beta Beta Richmond, Va. Davidson College Delta Davidson, N. C. Trinity College Eta Prime . Durham, N. C. University of North Carolina Alpha Mu Chapel Hill, N. C. North Carolina A. and M. College . Beta Upsilon ..West Raleigh, N. C. District IV Wofford College Alpha Nu Spartanburg, N. C. Mercer University. Alpha Beta Macon, Ga. Georgia School of Technology Alph. Tau Atlanta, Ga. University of Georgia Beta Lambda . .Athens, Ga. University of Alabama BETA University, Ala. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Eta Auburn, Ala. 105 District V Cumberland University Theta Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University Kappa Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee Lambda. Knoxville, Tenn. Southwestern Presbyterian University. . Phi Clarksville, Tenn. University of the South Omega Sewanee, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University Alph. Theta . .Jackson, Tenn. Kentucky State College Beta Nu Lexington, Ky. District Vi Millsaps College Ai,pha Upsilon .Millsaps, Miss. Louisiana State University Gamma Baton Rouge, La. Tulane University. Sigma New Orleans, La. Southwestern University Iota Georgetown, Tex. University of Texas Tau. Austin, Tex. District VII William Jewell College Ai,pha Omega . . Liberty, Mo. Missouri State University Beta Gamm. . . . Columbia, Mo. Washington University Beta Sigma St. Louis, Mo. Missouri School of Mines Beta Chi RoUa, Mo. University of Nebraska Alpha Psi Lincoln, Neb. Baker University Beta Tau ..Baldwin, Kan. University of Denver. Beta Omicron. .University Park, Col. Colorado College Beta Omega . . . Colorado Springs, Col. Colorado School of Mines Gamma Gamma. Golden, Col. District Viil Ohio State University Alpha Sigma . . . Columbus, O. Case School of Applied Science Beta Phi Cleveland, O. Purdue University. Chi Lafayette, Ind. Wabash College Alpha Pi Crawfordsville, Ind. University of Indiana Beta Theta Bloomington, Ind. University of Illinois Alpha Gamma. .Champaign, 111. Lake Forest University Alpha Chi Lake Forest, 111. University of Chicago Gamma Beta . . . Chicago, 111. University of Michigan Alpha Zeta Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Winconsin Beta Epsilon . . Madison, Wis. University of Minnesota Beta Mu . Minneapolis, Minn. University of Iowa Beta Rho Iowa City, la. District IX Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Zeta Stanford University, Cal. University of California Beta Xi Berkeley, Cal. University of Washington Beta Psi Seattle, Wash. University of Oregon. Gamma Alpha. .Eugene, Oregon. 106 AUUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Yazoo City, Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. New York, N. Y. New Orleans, La. Chicago, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Denver, Col. Louisville, Kv. Concord, N. C. Ithaca, N. Y. Fort Smith, Ark. Los Angeles, Cal. Little Rock, Ark. Lynchburg, Va. St. Louis, Mo. Pine Bluff, Ark. RusTON, La. Chihuahua, Mexico, Memphis, Tenn. Buffalo, N. Y. San Francisco, Cal. Boston, Ma,ss. Danville, Va. Waco, Texas. Washington, D. C. Norfolk, Va. Atlanta, Ga. 107 PSI CHAPTER Established in 1886. Prater in Faoultate Pkrcy a. Campbell. Fratres In Universitate 1905 Robert R. Drummond, Adklbkrt V. vSprague, Walter J. Shaw, Ort.ando W. Trask. 1906 Alton A. Austin, Max G. Newman, Charles W. Campbell, David N. Rogers, Lincoln R. Colcord, Edgar J. Sawyer. Robert E. Clayton, Harry P. Eveleth, Walter E. Farnham, Joe K. Goodrich, 1907 Harvey M. Lunt, Reginald Ridge;, Everett P. Stetson, Arnold W. Totman, Gordon L. Wildf;s. 1908 Edward W. Cram, Frank D. French, John T. Kendregan, Ralph H. Moody, Charles D. C. Moore, Harry H. Rich, William R. Sawyer, Warren D. Trask, Howard D. Yates. 108 7. ■0 a m k ■-) n X n o w 71 M O 5! SI » 5 r CI a o ■k ft 1 ? 1 M .j H " ■ " P 4« 1 . - 5 • - 5 ifr Sl p«nr m - 1 Dr€ Lii-Phila ALPHA TALI OMEGA ROL.L. OP GtlAPTCRS Province I Polytechnic Institute Alpha Epsii-ON. Auburn, Ala. Southern University. Beta Beta Greenboro, Ala. University of Alabama Beta Delta Tuskaloosa, Ala. University of Georgia Alpha Beta Athens, Ga. Emory College Alpha Theta Oxford, Ga. Mercer University Alpha Zeta. Macon, Ga. School of Technology Beta Iota Atlanta, Ga. University of Florida Alpha Omega Lake City, Fla. Province II University of California Gamm. Iota Berkeley, Cal. University of Colorado Gamma Lambda Boulder, Col. Tulane University Beta Ep.silon New Orleans, La. University of Texas Gamma Eta Austin, Tex. Province III University of Illinois- • • Gamma Zeta Champaign, 111. University of Chicago Gamma Chi Chicago, 111. Rose Polytechnic Institute Gamma Gamma Terre Haute, Ind. Purdue University Gamma Omicron .. .Lafayette, Ind. Adrian College Alpha Mu Adrian, Mich. Hillsdale College Beta Kappa Hillsdale, Mich. University of Michigan Beta Lambda Ann Arbor, Mich. Albion College Beta Omicron . Albion, Mich. University of Nebraska Gamma Theta . Lincoln, Neb. University of Kansas Gamma Mu. Lawrence, Kan. University of Minnesota Gamma Nu Minneapolis, Minn. Province IV University of Maine Beta Upsilon Orono, Me. Colby College Gamma Alph. . Waterville, Me. Tufts College Gamma Beta Medford, Mass. Brown University Gamma Delta. . Providence, R. I. University of Vermont Beta Zeta Burlington, Vt. Ill Province V St. Lawrence University Alpha Omicron Canton, N. Y. Columbia University Alpha Lambda New York , N. Y. Cornell University Bkta Theta Ithaca, N. Y. Muhlenberg College Alpha Iota AUentown, Penn. Pennsylvania College Alpha Upsilon • ■ • • Gettysburg, Penn. Washington and Jefferson College Alpha Pi. Washington, Penn. University of Pennsylvania Tau Philadelphia, Penn. Lehigh University Alpha Rho So. Bethlehem, Penn. Province VI University of North Carolina Alpha Dp;lTa Chapel Hill, N. C. Trinity College Xi Durham, N. C. College of Charleston Beta Xi Charleston, S. C. University of Virginia Delta Charlottesville, Va. Province VII Mt. Union College. Alpha Nu Alliance, O. Wittenberg College Alpha P.si Springfield, O. Wesleyan University Beta Eta Deleware, O. Wooster University Beta Mu Wooster, O. Ohio State University Beta Omega- Columbus, O. Western Reserve University Gamma Kappa Cleveland, O. Province VIM Southwestern Presbyterian University. .Alpha T. u Clarksville, Tenn. Vanderbilt University Beta Pi Nashville, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University Beta Tau Jackson, Tenn University of the South Omega Sewanee, Tenn University of Tennessee Pi Knoxville, Tenn. 112 AUUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Allentown, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Boston, Mass. California. Chicago, III. Cleveland, O. Colorado. Dallas, Tex. Dayton, O. District ok Columbia. Georgia. Louisville, Ky. Manila, P. I. New York. Nebraska. Pittsburg, Pa. Texas. 113 BETA UPSIL-OIN GMAPTBR Established in 1891. Fratres in Unlversltate 1905 Bertram E. Ames, Benjamin M. Cowan, Howard C. Foss, Leonard O. Hopkins, Percy R. Moody, Frank E. Learnp:d, LIvOyd a. Martin, John May, John A. McDermott, Leslie I. Johnston, Frank L. Flanders. 1906 Frank A. Banks, Frank L. Bailey, guerric g. p. de coligny, JAMKS W. Elms, Wellington P. Hews, William L. McDermott, 1907 John H. Burleigh, Joseph Galland, John W. Emmons, E. Burleigh Davidson, Fred P. Hosmer, Willis F. Washburn, Benjamin F. Williams. 1908 Claude Boyle, Philip H. Crowell, Frank W. Fish, H. Oakes Little, Henry L. Miner, Ralph S. Tabor, Ernest C. Hoyt. 114 r 3 w n O « « M M 9 f M U o ■4 a X ' , ' -5 r. So O cn d 3 M O 1 a, W i s O W c _, K O « t-i B s n Z o r g o B w Dr ktt.Ptiita PHI KAPPA SIGMA Founded in 1850. RObL. OF CHAPTERS University of Pennsylvania Alpha Philadelphia, Pa. Washington -Jefferson College DELTA Washington, Pa. Dickinson College Epsilon Carlisle, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College Zeta Lancaster, Pa. University of Virginia Eta Charlottesville, Va. Columbia University Iota New York City. Tulane University Mu New Orleans, La. University of Illinois Rho Urbana, 111. Randolph- Macon College Tau Ashland, Va. Northwestern University • . • Upsilon Evanston, 111. Richmond College Phi Richmond, Va. Pennsylvania State College Psi State College, Pa. Washington and Lee University Alpha Alpha Lexington, Va. Massachusetts Institute of Technology -Alpha Mu Boston Mass. Georgia School of Technology Alpha Nu Atlanta, Ga. University of West Virginia Alpha Gamma Morgantown, W. Va. University of Maine Alpha DELTA Orono, Me. Armour Institute of Technology Alpha Epsilon Chicago, 111. University of Maryland Alpha Zeta Baltimore, Md. College of Charleston Alpha Eta Charleston, S. C. University of Wisconsin Alpha Theta Madison, Wis. Vanderbilt University Alpha Iota Nashville, Tenn. University of Alabama Alpha Kappa Tuskaloosa, Ala. University of California Alpha Lambda Berkeley, Cal. ALUMNI GHAPTBRS Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Richmond, Va. Pittsburg, Pa. Chicago, III. Baltimore, Md. New Orleans, La. 117 AbPMA DBL.TA CHAPTER Established in 18 Fratres In Pacultate Archer L. Grover, ' 99, Thomas Buck, ' 01. Pratree in Universitate 1905 Curtis E. Abbott, Gould R. Anthony, Herbert W. Bachelder, Andrew J. Hayes, George K. Huntington, Charles L. Lang, Roy M. Sneli,, Ernest E. Trafton, Carl W. Weeks. 1906 A. Guy Bennett, GoTTHARD W. Carlson, Charles E. Currier, Dayton J. Edwards, Fred H. Harlow, Roy G. Hamlin, Earle R. Richards, Fred O. Stevens. Roy S. Coffin, Robert M. Foster, Cecil S. French, IvEROY D. Keene, 1907 Lowell J. Reed, Frank W. Twombly, Howard C. Stetson, William E. Stone, Porter L. Swift. William A. Cobh, James A. Gannett, Phillip I. Robin.son, 1908 Edland D. Savage, Herman B. Smith, SHARLE F. Th 3MAS. 118 3 C o " 2 2 w G 3 o ! S S § ' 3 2 S » ,. ■0 o » ►J w !« « o z a 2 a K K r o K o 2 Vrfkt4J kiltt. PHI GAMMA DBUTA Founded in 1848. ROUL. or CHAPTERS Section I University of Maine Omp;ga Mi; Orono, Me. Massachusetts Institute of Technology . Iota Mu Boston, Mass. Worcester Polytechnic Institute Pi Iota Worcester, Mass. Brown University Pi Rho Providence, R. I. Section II Dartmouth College Delta No Hanover, N. H. Amherst College Alpha Chi Amherst, Mass. Trinity College Tau Alpha Hartford, Conn. Yale University Nu DeuTERON New Haven, Conn. Section III College of the City of New York Upsilon New York, N. Y. Columbia University Omega New York, N. Y. University of New York Nu Ep.silon New York, N. Y. Section IV Colgate University TheTA Psi Hamilton, N. Y. Cornell University Kappa Nu Ithaca, N. Y. Union University ■ Chi Schenectady, N. Y. Syracuse University Sigma Mu Syracuse, N. Y. Section V University of Pennsylvania Beta Philadelphia, Pa. Lafayette College Sigma Deuteron . ■ . Easton , Pa. Lehigh University BETA Chi Bethlehem, Pa. Johns Hopkins University Beta Mu Baltimore, Md. Section VI Bucknell University Delta Lewisburg, Pa. Pennsylvania College Xi Gettysburg, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Gamma Phi State College, Pa. Section VII University of Virginia Omicron Charlottesv lie, Va. Roanoke College Beta Deuteron Salem, Va. Hampden - Sidney College Delta Deuteron • . Hampden-Sidney, Va. Washington and Lee University Zeta Deuteron .... Lexington, Va. Richmond College Rho Chi Richmond, Va. 121 Section VIII Washington -Jefferson College Alpha Washington, Pa. Allegheny College Pi Meadville, Pa. Wooster University Rho Deuteron Wooster, O. Adelbert College Xi Deuteron Cleveland, O. Section IX Denison University Lambda Deuteron -Granville, O. Wittenberg College Sigma Springfield, O. Ohio State University Omicron Deuteron. Columbus, O. Ohio Wesleyan University Theta Deuteron ■ ■ Delaware, O. University of Michigan Ai.i ha Phi Ann Arbor, Mich. Section X Indiana University Zeta Bloomington, Ind. De Pauw University Lambda Greencastle, Ind. Hanover College Tau Hanover, Ind. Wabash College P.si Crawford sville, Ind. Purdue University Lambda Iota Lafayette, Ind. Section XI University of Alabama Theta University, Ala. University of Tennessee Kappa T. u Knoxville, Tenn. Bethel College Nu • Russelville, Ky . University of Texas Tau Delta Austin, Tex. Section Xli Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Deuteron . .Bloomington, 111. Knox College Gamma Deuteron .Galesburg, 111. University of Illinois Chi Iota Champaign, 111. Section Xlil University of Wisconsin Mu Madison, Wis. University of Minnesota Mu Sigma Minneapolis, Minn.. University of Chicago Chi Upsilon Chicago, 111. Section XIV William Jewell College Zeta Phi Liberty, Mo. University of Missouri Chi Mu Columbus, Mo. Section XV University of Kansas Pi Deuteron Lawrence, Kan. University of Nebraska Lambda Nu Lincoln, Neb. Section XVI University of California Dei,t. Xi Berkeley, Cal. University of Washington Sigma Tau Univer-sity Station, Wash. 122 GRADUATE CHAPTERS Alpha Lafayette, Ind. Beta Indianapolis, Ind. Kappa Chicago, 111. XI New York City. Omicron Pittsburg, Pa. Chi Toledo, O. Psi Cincinnati, O. Allentown Allentown, Pa. 123 OMEGA MU CHAPTER Established in 1899. Fratree in Facultate Horace M. Estabrooke, James M. Bartlett, ' 80, James N. Hart, ' 85, William D. Hurd, ' 76, Walter O. Frost, George P. Goodwin, George S. Owen, Terschek F. Bye, Edgar S. Burns, Amon B. Brown, William D. Hall, Arthur B. Plummer, Fremont I . Russell, ' 85, Howard S. Webb, ' 87, Perley F. Walker, ' 96, • Guy a. Thompson. Fratres in Unlvereitate 1905 Clayton W. Bowles, Arthur W. Collins, Ralph H. Fifield, Bartle T. Harvey, Edward K. Hilliard, Ralph W. Haskell, Roy E. Higgins, Lester H. Mitchell, Carl D. Smith, Howard A. Stanley, Dwight F. Smith. 1906 1907 Thomas H. Reynolds, Frederick K. Southard, Arthur P. Weymouth. Charles H. Martin, Guy E. Hayward, Stanley T. Hilliard, Miles W. Illingsworth, Ernest Lisherness, Owen O. Dow, Raymond Fellows, William A. Hill, Otis W. Means, Deane W. Rollins. 1908 RoBiE L,. Mitchell, Fred J. Richardson, Raymond J. Smith, Robert K. Steward, Bert H. Young. 124 V 3 O 2 O r It) M I ■ X m w o c o5 2 •i o o a « : 5 S . - K SO M n S W a! p ■ o « 2 o o S W a-. O H « K K O « DraftaJViila SIGMA AbPHA EPSIUOIN Founded in 1856. ROUL. OF CHAPTERS Province Alpha University of Maine Alpha Orono, Me. Boston University • • • ■ Beta Upsilon Boston, Mass. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Iota Tau Boston, Mass. Harvard University Gamm. Cambridge, Mass. Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dei-Ta Worcester, Mass. Province Beta Cornell University Alpha Ithaca, N. Y. Columbia University Mu New York, N. Y. St. Stephen ' s College SiGM. Phi Annandale-on-Hudson, N. Y. Allegheny College Omega Meadville, Pa. Dickinson College Sigma Phi Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania State College Alpha Zeta State College, Pa. Bucknell University Zeta Lewisburg, Pa. Gettysburg College Delta Gettysburg, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Theta Philadelphia, Pa. Province Gamma University of Virginia Omicron Charlottesville, Va. Washington and Lee University Sigma I Cxington, Va. University of North Carolina Xi i... Chapel Hill, N. C. Davidson College Theta Davidson, N. C. Wofford College Gamma Spartansburg, S. C. University of Georgia Bet.v Athens, Ga. Mercer University Psi Macon, Ga. Emory College Epsilon Oxford, Ga. Georgia School of Technology Phi Atlanta, Ga. George Washington University Rho Washington, D. C. Province Delta University of Michigan ■ • Iota Beta Ann Arbor, Mich. Adrian College Alpha Adrian, Mich. Mt. Union College Sigma Alliance, O. Ohio Wesleyan University Delta Delaware, O. 127 University of Cincinnati Epsilon. Cincinnati, O. Ohio State University ThETa Columbus, O. Case School of Applied Science Rho Cleveland, O. Franklin College Ai.pha Franklin, Ind. Purdue University Bkta West I afayette, Ind. Northwestern University Omega Evanston, 111. University of Illinois Beta Urbana, 111. University of Chicago Theta Chicago, 111. University of Wisconsin Alpha Madison, Wis. University of Minnesota Ai,ph. Minneapolis, Minn. Province Epsilon Central University K. pp. Richmond, Ky. Bethel College Iota Russellville, Ky. Kentucky State College Epsilon. Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University -ZeTa Clarksville, Tenn. Cumberland University. Lambda Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University Nu Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee Kappa Knoxville, Tenn. Univer.sity of the South Omega Sewanee, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University Eta Jack.son, Tenn. University of Alabama Mu University, Ala. Southern University IoT. Greensboro, Ala. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Alpha Mu Auburn, Ala. Province 2eta University of Missouri Alpha Columbia, Mo. Washington University Beta St. Louis, Mo. University of Kansas Zeta Tau Lawrence, Kan. University of Nebraska Lambda Pi Lincoln, Neb. University of Arkansas Alpha Up.silon . . -Fayetteville, Ark. University of Iowa . ' ■ .BET. Iowa City, la. Province Eta University of Colorado Chi Boulder, Col. Denver University ZeTa Denver, Col. Colorado School of Mines Lambda Denver, Col. Leland Stanford, Jr., University Alpha Palo Alto, Cal. University of California Beta Berkeley, Cal. Province Theta Louisiana State University Ep.silon Baton Rouge, La. Tulane University Tau Upsilon New Orleans, La. University of Mississippi Gamma University, Miss. University of Texas Rho Austin, Tex. 128 ALUMNI CHAPTERS Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Phii.adeli ' hia, Pa. Washington, D. C. WlLLMINGTON, N. C. Alliance, O. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Dayton, O. Adrian, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Chicago, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Madison, Wis. Atlanta, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Ame;ricus, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Macon, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Washington, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Florence, Ala. ■ Talladega, Ala. Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Little Rock, Ark. De;nver, Col. San Francisco, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. New Orleans, La. Jackson, Miss. Chattanooga, Tenn. Knoxville, Te:nn. 129 MAINE ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1901. Pratree in Universitate 1905 Charles L. Bailey, Francis T. Crowe, Joseph W. Crowe, Ernest L. Dinsmore, Prentis E. French, William J. Ricker, Herbert A. Thomas, Fred W. Talbot. 1906 Henry W. Bearce, Walter H. Burke, George H. Hill, Raymond B. Kittredge, Merton R. Lovett, Leroy C. Nichols, Roy H. Porter, Frank R. Rekd, Jr., Edward A. .Stanford, George R. T. rbox. Lucius D. Barrows, Walter W. Black, Joseph H. Brooks, RiiGiNALD R. Lambe, 1007 H.arry E. Packard, William F. Schoppe, Richard F. Talbot, A. Perciv. l Wyman, Daniel Chase, F. Philip Emery, J( HN B. MclNTIRE, 1908 Claude P. Meserve, Frank F. Smith, Merle A. Sturtevant, R. Elwin Talbot. 130 2 z -a r 3 ;$ ni F o z , « 2 en ■-J 5 w s B B » O M !» 50 !e « K « o g ?! B _ W f H ?« Ti a • « " ' n — K ■ § « o w - 2 sd ■ ' O SB r B O a) W ' J8 « _- Ur kAFhUa, SIGMA GHI Founded in 1855. ROL.U OF CtlAPTBRS Province I George Washington University Epsii on Washington, D. C. Pennsylvania College Theta Gettysburg, Pa. Bucknell University Kappa Lewisburg, Pa. Dickinson College Omicron Carlisle, Pa. Lafayette College Phi Easton, Pa. University of Pennsylvania Phi Phi ••• Philadelphia, Pa. Lehigh University Ai.pha Rho Bethlehem, Pa. Pennsylvania State College . i.pha Chi State College, Pa. Province II Washington and Lee University Zkta Lexington, Va. University of Virginia Psi Charlottesville, Va. Province III Miami University Alpha Oxford, O. Wooster University Beta Wooster, O. Ohio Wesleyan University Gamma Delaware, O. Denison University Mu Granville, O. Central University Zeta Zeta Danville, Ky. University of Cincinnati Zeta Psi Cincinnati, O. Kentucky State College Lambda Lambd a • • -Lexington, Ky. West Virginia University Mu Mu Morgantown, W. Va. Ohio State University Ai,ph. Gamma Columbus, O. Province IV Indiana University L. mbd. Bloomington, Ind. De Pauw University Xi Greencastle, Ind. Butler College Rho Irvington, Ind. Hanover College Chi Hanover, Ind. Purdue University Delta Delta Lafayette, Ind. Province V Northwestern University Omega Evanston, 111. University of Michigan Theta Theta Ann Arbor, Mich. 133 University of Illinois Kappa Kappa Champaign, 111. Beloit College Alpha Zeta Beloit, Wis. Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Iota Bloomington, 111. University of Wisconsin Alpha Lambda Madison, Wis. Albion College Alpha Pi Albion, Mich. University of Minnesota Alpha Sigma Minneapolis, Minn. University of Chicago Omicron Omicron- -Chicago, 111. Province VI University of Nebraska Alpha Epsilon Lincoln, Neb. University of Kansas Alpha Xi Lawrence, Kan. University of the State of Missouri Xi Xl Columbia, Mo. State University of Iowa Alpha Eta Iowa City, la. Washington University Tau Tau St. Louis, Mo. Province VII University of Mississippi Eta University. Miss. University of Texas Alpha Nu Austin, Tex. Tulane University Alpha Omicron New Orleans, La. Vanderbilt University Alpha Psi Nashville, Tenn. Province VIM University of California Alpha Beta Berkeley, Cal. University of Southern California Alpha Upsilon Los Angeles, Cal. Leland Stanford, Jr., University Alpha Omega Palo Alto, Cal. University of Washington Upsilon Up.Silon. . -Seattle, Wash. Province IX Hobart College Alpha Alpha Geneva, N. Y. Dartmouth College Eta Eta Hanover, N. H. Massachusetts Institute of Technology- Alpha Theta Boston, Mass. Columbia University Nu Nu New York, N. Y. Cornell University Alpha Phi Ithaca, N. Y. Syracuse University Psi Psi Syracuse, N. Y. University of Maine Rho Rho Orono, Me. AUUMNI CHAPTERS New York, N. Y. Nashvillle, Tenn. New Orleans, La. Columbus, O. Washington, D. C. Philadelphia, Pa. Boston, Mass. Minneapolis, Minn. Kansas City, Mo. Springfield, III. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. 134 Cincinnati, O. MiLWAUKKE, Wis. St. Paul, Minn. Dknvkr, Col, Chicago, III. Indianapolis, Ind. Detroit, Mich. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Peoria, III. Pittsburg, Pa. St. Louis, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. Detroit, AUUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Western New York, State ok Washington. 135 RHO RHO CHAPTER Established in 1902. Fratres in Pacultate Lucius H. Merrill, ' 83, John H. Huddilston. Fratres in Univereitate 1905 Charles V. Pennell, Ernest O. Sweetser, LuciAN A. Thomas. 1906 Albert J. Butterworth, Harold L. Karl, Clinton F. Forbes, James L. Paige, Raphael S. Sherman, Edgar K. Wilson. Bj:nnett R. Connell, Arthur Iverson, Horton W. Kier.steai , 1907 C. Henry Lekberg, Ernest L. Toner, Elmer J. Wilson, Guy H. B. Roberts. Charles H. Fenn, Burton E. Flanders, Roydon L. Hammond, Ralph C. Harmon, 1908 Samuel B. Locke, L. Roland Lord. Robert E. Potter, G. Lewis Smith. 136 2 o o 3 W 2! SS z K w M s: ► 1) S « f r w . w !» Z i S « O H) O w a w o O n r w « W is ' ' X BntkAPhiia, DELTA SIGMA WOMEN Established at Tufts College, 1895. ROLb OF CHAPTERS Tufts College Alpha Medford, Mass. Brown University Beta Providence, R. I. University of Maine Gamma Orono, Me. 139 GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1903. Sororee in Pacultate El.IZAHKTH A. BAI.KNTINE Sorores in Universitate 1905 Florence Balentine, Mabei. F. Poweli., Marion B. Wentworth. 1906 Gertrude M. Jones, Maude B. Coix ' ord, ESTELLE M. Perry. Marion Balentine, Mildred C. Mansfield, Edith M. Tate, Sarah E. Brown, 1907 1908 Mary L. Knight, Edith N. Aiken, Joanna C. Colcord. Marguerite D. Pillsbury. 140 en r H 0) o tn G w « S- ! -S -H 1-5 o M » 2 2 " O o n 2 O r K r, o GAMMA BTA GAMMA L.eGAL. FRATBRNITY Established at the I ' niversity of Maine College of Law, 1901. ROUl OP CHAPTERS I ' niversity of Maine College of Law ■ • • Alpha Bangor, Me. Boston University College of Law Beta Boston, Mass. Albany College of Law Gamma Albany, N. Y. 143 ALPHA CHAPTER Established in igoi. ' Pratres Causa Honoris Hon. John I . BaTKS, M. A., LL. M., Ex-Oovcrnor of Massachusetts. Hon. Justice Luciui s A. Emkry, M. A., LL. D. Hon. Chikk Jistick Andrew P. Wiswki-I., LL. D. Hon. Louis C. Southard, M. S. Fratres In Facultate Dean Wii.i.iam E. Walz, Prof. Ai.i,en E. Rcgers. Fratres In Unlversltate 1905 Charles F. Smaij.ey, Wai.do T. Davis, Daniel J. Linehan, Percy M. Andrews. James A. Colky, Percy E. Hasty, 1906 George W. Pike, Michael J. Cummerford. 1907 Wimlf:r Holman. 144 n o f H n o S m (0 o H o « o f 2 ' O » o r 12! SIGMA BETA PI LOCAL. AT COL,L.BGB OF L.AW Established in 1902. Fralres in Univepsltate 1905 Lewis S. Record, Walter H. Foster, CuRvii LE C. Robinson, Joseph T. Winslow. Herbert N. Gardner, Moses H. Harris, Chari es p. Conners, 1906 Gerry L. Brooks, Winfield S. Brown, William M. Warren. John F. Moody, Jr., Thomas H. O ' Halloran, Carl Cotton, Charles C. D. Moore, J. Perley Dudley, 1907 Robert W. De Wolfe, Charles G. Lewis, George E. Lilley, Lawrence S. Perry, James P. Finnigan, Fred E. Doyle. 146 69 2 § ?3 WWmfW THBTA EPSIUON L-OCAU FRATBRNITY Established in 1903. 149 CHAPTER ROL.L. Pratree in Universitate 1905 Ernest C. Brown, Ei.MKR G. Rogers, Ralph L,. Seabury, Frank O. White, Arthur C, Whittier. 1906 Lester B. Howard, Harvey H. Hoxie, Harold S. Hoxie, Frank C. Stewart, Frank B. Weick. 1907 Ernest D. Blaisdell, Fred N. S. Erskine, Fred L. Cobb, Rex C. Gellerson, Charles E. Davis, John W. Maxwell, Frank S. Pierce. 1908 Chester A. Brownell, Frederick W. Files, Raymond E. Davis, Elmer J. Hall, Emory N. Dunn, Ralph H. Preble, CliFeord L,. Draper, Carl W. Reynolds. 150 H 3 cn ■0 F o 2 O H « 2 w 5 g K H O X M w n ? M r ' H e » g 2 « • i3 O W n « « JO in OMEGA LAMBDA UPSIbON LOCAL, FRATERNITY Established in 1904. 153 CMAPTBR RObb Fratres in Universitate 1905 Clark J. Moody, Ernest L. Cotton, Harry D. Cowles. 1906 Samuel G. Elliot, Sidney Cassey, Hallet C. Elliott, Herbert L. Abbott, Howard L. Churchill. Arno B. Cayting, Reginald E. Robinson, Ralph E. Bucknam, Irvin W. Chaney, 1907 William B. Hurd, Charles M. Fogg, WiLBURY O. HuTCHINS, Walter J. St. Onge. Shirley M. Moore, Ralph D. Jordan, 1908 Lewis H. Seavey, Ervin a. Houghton, Stacy C. Lanpher. 154 o O r z o c F o 2 o s 3 Vi O o o n O r w r r S K s G ► r. H is 5 o r SUMMARY OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITIES Beta Theta Pi 26 Kappa Sigma 28 Alpha Tau Omega 31 Phi Kappa Sigma 32 Phi Gamma Delta 37 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 33 Sigma Chi 24 Delta Sigma 14 Gamma Eta Gamma 9 Sigma Beta Pi 21 Theta Epsilon 25 Omega Lambda Upsilon 21 Total 301 156 l r kn Phiitt. TMBTA INU BPSIUON Founded in 1870. ROUb or CHAPTERS Alpha Wesleyan University. Beta Syracuse University. Gamma Union College. Delta Cornell University. Epsilon University of Rochester. Zeta University of California. Eta Madison University. ThkTa Kenyan College. Iota Adelbert College. Kappa Hamilton College. Lambda Rensselaer Polytechnic School. Mu Stevens Institute. Nu Lafayette College. Xi Amherst College. Omicron .Allef heny. Pi Pennsylvania State College. Rho University of Pennsylvania. Sigma University of the City of New York. Tau Wooster College. Upsii.on University of Michigan. Phi Rutgers College. Chi Dartmouth College. Psi Ohio State College. Omega Swarthmore College. Alpha Iota Harvard University. Delta Kappa Bowdoin College. Delta Rho Northwestern University. Delta Sigma Kansas University. Delta Tau Chicago University. Phi Phi University of Virginia. 157 Lambda Lambda University of Nebraska. Beta Beta Ohio Wesleyan University. Delta Delta University of Maine. Epsilon Epsilon Case School of Applied Science. Gamma Xi College of the City of New York. Kappa Gamma University of Vermont Medical College. Gamma Gamma Trinity College. Alpha Zeta University of Vermont. Beta UpSILON Colby College. 158 DBL.TA DBUTA GHAPTBR OfMWe2NE| QF;to!ISMi8 jfW5W72h09f aJ? C2t; zHy m %M2H 6nw ROL.L. CAL.L. 190S -3f Kf 7M Yir II 7h W ir|CW9; aMA% eWZ%t! 56Zy 9WJ8 - 4xXLG% hfQ%::5K8F Y2M8 SO KM2=9 3 Xf1Iw78% c%0|nxv OKI!Y M -QfM 7mHBHf% 1906 1907 L%E$9suK;5Q2ay4 lwmJf62xyZ + Y»J 08x6 6vff%llhHir5 8 =- G v9|QS+y;n 3%OWHV5Hzs64f TIfs%Wmo H9@2xF 159 GBNBRAL. OFFICERS Master Ruler, Prof. J. S. vStevens. Secretary, R. H. Alton. Treasurer, C. W. Campbell. OFFICERS OF TUB UNIVERSITY OF MAINE CHARGE Worshipful Master, C. E. Aubott. Senior Deacon, C. A. Gr. y. Junior Deacon, P. A. Drew. Senior Warden, P. E. French. Junior Warden, H. A. Thomas. Senior Steward, R. M. Snell. Junior Steward, F. B. Weick. Secretary, R. H. Alton. Treasurer, H. C. Foss. Tyler, R. G. Sands. Marshal, C. W. Campbell. 160 MEMBERS or THE UNIVERSITY or MAIINE GtlARGE Members in Faculty Prof. C D. Woods, Prof. H. S. Webb, Prof. H. S. Boardman, Prof. W. M. Munson, Prof. J. S. Stevens, S. Dean J. N. Hart, Prof. G. M. Gowell, Prof. R K. Jones, N. W. Edson, L. E. Woodman, Dinsmore. Undergraduate Members C. E. Abbott, R. H. Ai.TON, G. R. Anthony, C. W. Campbei-i,, L. Crowf:i.l, P. A. Drew, H. C. Foss, P. E French, C. A. Gray, J. V. Hunting, W. O. HUTCHINS, C. L. Lang, J. L. Morton, G. H. B. Roberts, R. G. Sands, R. M. Sneli., F. D. Southard, C. A. Sweet, H. A. Thomas, F. B. Weick, h. C. Witham, H. W. Worcester. G. L. Brooks, H. N. Gardner, College of Uaw M. H. Harris, P. A. Hasty, W. A. Johnson. 161 GRBEINUEAF CLUB Organized in 1904, at the College of Law. Members 1905 Ansel H. Bridges, Leon G. C. Brown, Royal W. Brown, Adolphus S. Crawford, Joseph H. Doyle, Elmer J. Burnham, George A. Cowan, 1906 William A. Johnson, Orman L. Keyes, Arthur B. Lancaster, Erastus L. Wall, Neil V. MacLean. Lewis E. Fox, William R. Roix, Lucius B. Swett. Jerome B . Clark, Dana L. Clark, Harry E. Bangs, 1907 John Buckley, John J. Keegan, Edward R. Monroe, Omar L. Farnsworth. 162 n 5 it n n •A O V a Cll r o r w w o a! PHI KAPPA PHI SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Established at the University of Maine in 1500. Members in Faculty Gecrgk Emory Fhli.ows, Ph. D., L. H. D., LL. D. Alfred Bellamy Albert, M. S. James Minroe Bartlett, M. S. Harold f herhirne Boardman, C. E. Th jmas Buck, B. S. HoRA:E MELVYN ESTAliROOKE, M. S., M A. Merri ' it Caldwell Fernald, M. A , Ph. D., IJ,. D James Norris Hart, C. E., M. S. Karl Pomeroy Harrington, M. A. JcHN Homer Huddilston, Ph I). William Daniel Hird, B. S. Horace Parlin Hamlin, B. S. Wilbur Fisk Jackman, B. S., Ph. C. Ralih Kneeland Jones, B. S. Orlando Faulkland Le:wis, Ph. D. Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S. Welton Marks Munson, M. S., Ph. D. Alle:n Ellington Rogers, M. A. Fremont Lincoln Ri:ssell, M. S., V. S. James Stacy Stevens, M. S., Ph. D. Pe;rley F. Walker, M. M. E. Howard Scott Webb, M. E., E. E. Members Elected from 1904 Ira Mellen Bearce, IvKnnie Phoebe Copeland, Benjamin Willis Blanchard, Ralph Waldo Emerson Kingsbury, Everett Mark Breed, John Emmanuel Olivenbaum, Edwin Sherman Broadwell, Ralph Howard Pearson, Carroll Sherman Chaplin, John Herman Quimdy, Edward Everett Clark, Leroy Clifton Smith. 165 The Colleges OP TUB University of IMaine TLhc Colleoe of Xibeial Hits HE College of Liberal Arts comprises the Classical Course and the Scientific Course. It is the aim of this college to _ — y_, furnish a liberal education and to afford opportunity for the Q|j student to specialize along the lines of literature, philosophy, P general or special science. The Classical Course is planned for those who desire general culture and is especially adapted to the needs of those intending to become teachers. In the freshman year Latin must be included in the work taken ; after this special atten- tion maybe given to language, mathematics, science, history, philosophy, or any of the courses offered to undergraduates. At graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor of Arts. The Scientific Course is similar to the Classical, except that no Latin is required. This is an ideal course to prepare for teaching or for a business career. On account of the large amount of elective work allowed after the freshman year, the student has opportunity to gain an exceptionally good general education, besides becoming thoroughly acquainted with some one major subject such as physics, biology, civics, philcsophy, or modern languages. By carefully choosing a major sub- ject and the line of supplementary work to be taken with it, this is made the best course in the University. 169 XTbe CollcQC of pbavmac HE College of Pharmacy comprises two courses, the Phar- macy Course of four years and the Short Course in Pharmacy of two years. The four years course is designed to give a thorough technical training and at the same time a broad, general education. In addition to the prescribed work of the course the student has an opportunity to elect courses in mathematics, sciences, modern languages, civics and philosophy, and in this way he is enabled to gain the same culture and broad training offered by other courses. The Short Course in Phannacy is designed for those who for lack of time or for other reasons are unable to take the four years course. By omitting the more general educational subjects of the full course and devoting the entire time to the technical work the student receives a thorough preparation for practical work. The courses in pharmacy are among the best equipped in the University and offer exceptional advantages to those wishing a thorough preparation along these lines. 171 XTbe (TolleGC of HGttculture GRICULTURE has been called by someone " The founda- tion of a nation ' s industry. " Realizing the truth of this statement the United States government, about forty years ago, set aside tracts of land, the funds resulting from the sale of which were to be used toward the establishment in each State of a land grant college where agriculture and the allied sciences should be taught. The University of Maine is an out- growth of this act of Congress, and the College of Agriculture is an integral part of the University and not a separate institution by itself. At the present time the courses of instruction consist of a four year course leading to the degree of B. S. ; special courses for special students ; a two years school course in agriculture of an elementary, practical nature ; and short winter courses eight weeks in length given as practical helps to farmers. In the four year course not merely the manual operations are taught, but the other sciences : botany, chemis- try, physics, zoology and bacteriology in their relation to agriculture, are all studied. It is as truly a technical course as any other in the University. Such a course gives one a broad, thorough preparation for life no matter what his future occupation is to be. A large percentage of young men who enter college do so with the idea of fitting themselves for salaried positions when they have been graduated. At the present time the various branches of agriculture offer numerous opportunities for trained men at salaries equal to those offered in other lines of work. The College of Agriculture with its barns and farm equipment, greenhouse, orchard and garden, dairy building fitted with the latest and most improved machinery, poultry plant, and the opportunity to be in touch with the work of the Maine Experiment Station, offers excep- tional opportunities to those desiring such an education. 173 be CollcGC of XTecbnoloG It : ■ ' . : 11 ' F the College of Technology at the University of Maine little need be said. Its graduates are filling positions of respon- sibility and trust not only in the immediate section of the country but throughout New England, Canada and the West. These facts speak more forcibly than any written page could do. There are now given under the College, of Technology six courses : the Chemical, the Civil, Mechanical, Electri- cal and Mining Engineering Courses, and the Forestry course. ' : , The Chemical Course has been especially designed to supply j:hei. increasing demand for skilled chemists. The great development of the metal industries, especially those of iron, steel, coppe r, and zinc and the r relative industries of coke and those pertaining to chemical economics and the most efficient combustion, are calling for a greater number of chemists than evei " before. In the profession of medicine the demand for competent chemists is constantly increasing. As a result of these and many other demands, a knowledge of Chemistry is required by the people in general. Consequently better and more thorough courses are now being offered than those given in previous years. The Civil Engineering Course is one of Maine ' s oldest and best equipped courses, and its graduates are among the first of the institu- tion. The professional studies of the course include railroad, highway, hydraulic, sanitary and structural engineering, sanitary science, survey- ing, drawing, designing and thesis work. All studies are carried on with the latest and most modern equipment. The laboratories in Win- 175 gate hall have been fitted with apparatus sufficient for all the experi- ments needed to illustrate the work, and the equipment of instruments for field work is ample and thoroughly modern. Under the efficient management of Professor Boardman this is one of the most popular courses in the University. The Mechanical Engineering Course is designed to give the student such instruction and training as shall enable him to enter successfully any one of the many lines of work in the field of Mechanical Engineer- ing, and at the same time to form the basis of a liberal education. The work of the course therefore includes a wide range of subjects in both technical and general instruction. In the senior year a course in Marine Engineering is offered, thus giving opportunity to specialize in steam engineering work involved in ship propulsion. • ••••• » The Electrical Engineering Course is intended to provide a thorough preparation in the scientific principles involved in the practice of Electri- cal Engineering ; to explain and illustrate the application of these prin- ciples in the design, construction, installation and running of apparatus with which the electrical engineer has to deal. In addition to this purely electrical work the student takes up carpentry, forge work, machine work, mechanical drawing, mathematics, physics, mechanics, steam engineering, and other subjects allied to engineering work, with the same wide range of general subjects offered in the other courses. The Mining Engineering Course has been recently established and offers a thorough preparation for those wishing to follow up Mining Engineering. The course for the first two years is not essentially differ- ent from the Civil Engineering Course. But later in the course more time is devoted to special instruction along the direct lines of Mining Engineering. The course in Forestry was only recently established, but it is rapidly becoming one of the most popular courses offered, and is almost 176 certain to show wonderful development within the next few years. The course is so arranged that it gives not only a basis for practical work in Forestry, but a liberal education as well. The instruction in this course consists of lectures, recitations, laboratory and field work. The wood- land belonging to the University, together with that of the adjacent country, offers excellent opportunity for practical work in forest man- agement. 177 be Summer XTerm HIS is a feature of the University which has made a very satisfactory development during the last few years. Unlike the majority of summer schools, this is, for the most part, an extra session of the college year. Regular college studies are offered and credit is given on the University books. There are also offered certain courses which are specially designed for teachers in the High schools, in which the ground covered in the High school is rapidly gone over, and special attention is paid to the methods of presenting the work. Another class to whom this session has pioved helpful is made up of those who are slightly deficient in credits for college entrance. If, for example, a student is prepared to enter college with the exception of certain work in mathematics or physics, he may arrange to make that work up during the summer term. The courses offered at present are as follows : Pedagogy, Prof. M. C. Fernald ; Physics, Prof. J. S. Stevens; Nature Studies, Prof. W. D. Hurd ; Mathematics, Mr. T. Buck ; French, Prof. E. L. Raiche ; English, Mr. G. A. Thompson ; German and Latin, Prof. H. P. Worden ; History, Prof. A. G. Terry; Chemis- try, Mr. G. T. Davis; Botany, Mr. M. B. Cummings. 178 ,1 1 be (TollcGe of Xaw Aspire, break bounds, I say, Endeavor to be good, and better still, And best. Success is nought, endeavor ' s all. o h-O. n 11 li UR first duty in life is not merely to be good, but to be good for something ; and our second duty is, daily to grow better in both these respects. At all times to follow our highest mj ideals of perfection and to become willing and, so far as in us lies, conscious laborers together with God, that is our third duty ; and of these three the third is the greatest because it embraces all other duties. Well has Cicero said that " men resemble the gods in nothing so mtich as in doing good to their fellow- creatures. " Prosperity is not asked of us, success is not demanded, but honest endeavor and earnest efforts along the lines of our duty as it presents itself to us day by day. Be a trtie servant in Humanity ' s great cause by furthering not your own interests only but those of your fellow- men as well, and the responsibility for success and victory rests with the Master and King of us all. What is true of individuals is also true of institutions, of men in the mass, related, organized, combined under the inspiration of great and true ideals and under the direction of able and loyal leaders. If failure threatens, let us not despair ; if success crowns our efforts, let us not boast, but let us be thankful and go forward in hope and faith. It is in this sense that we give a few data about the Law School, the institution nearest to the hearts alike of faculty and students. In the fall of 1901 the registration at the L,aw School was 42 1902 it was 61 ; in 1903, 71 ; and this fall it was 81. m 179 The different colleges of the country are represented in the Law School as follows : Bates 3, Bowdoin 3, Brown i, Colby 5, Dartmouth i, Harvard i, Holy Cross i, Maine i, and St. Mary ' s i, a total of 17, all holders of degrees in letters or sciences from their respective colleges, while there are four men with a nearly completed college training but without the degree, making a total of nearly 26 per cent, of college men or men with a college training. The different counties of Maine are represented in the Law School as follows : Androscoggin 2, Aroostook 4, Cumberland 3, Hancock 5, Kenne bec 4, Knox i, Oxford 4, Penobscot 27, Piscataquis 3, Somerset I, Waldo 2, Washington 5, York 2. The representation in the Law School of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts has risen from 8 last year to 15 this year, an increase largely due, perhaps, to the fact that not one of the Massachusetts men that came to the Law School to prepare himself for the examination in his own State, ever failed to pass, a fact noted by the members of the Massachusetts State Board, especially by their president, Hon. Hollis R. Bailey. Of other States, Connecticut, New Hampshire and New York are each represented by one student. If we leave Penobscot county as the seat of the Law School out of consideration and treat Knox and Waldo as central counties standing in a class by themselves, we find that the four eastern counties, Aroostook, Hancock, Piscataquis and Washington, which in 1902 sent nearly twice as many students to the Law School as the western counties, are this year sending 17 men to 16 sent by the western counties, a fact that tends to show that the Law School is making its influence more generally and more uniformly felt throughout every part of the State. At the Commencement last June the degree of Bachelor of Laws was conferred by the trustees of the University upon 14 graduates of the School, and that of Master of Laws upon three former graduates for work done for the advanced degree. Of the candidates for admission to the Bar from the School, all but one pa.ssed the examination in Maine last summer, in Massachusetts all without exception. The work done by the students of the Law School has been good, and will undoubtedly grow better still. In delivering an address before the National Conference of State Boards of Bar Examiners in Festival 180 Hall, St. Louis, September 27th, dealing with the subject of " The Bar Examination fronithe Standpoint of the Law School Student, " the head of the School was able, in the presence of the delegates from the differ- ent State boards and of the deans of nearly all the leading law schools, to refer to the Law School of the University of Maine in the following terms : " As to Maine, the average of the students of the University of Maine School of Law at the bar examination last year was higher than that of the Harvard Law School men applying for admission to the same bar, while this summer the marks of the students of the University of Maine School of Law were so much higher than those of the Harvard men as to constitute a notable feature of this year ' s bar examination in our State. " The Greek Letter Fraternities, the different class organizations, the Assembly, a vigorous debating society, the Greenleaf Club and the Massachusetts Club, both of a distinctly legal character, give tone and variety to student life at the Law School ; while the Hannibal Hamlin Club and the Thomas Jefferson Club inculcate the time-honored princi- ples of our two great national parties. A new departure has been made in the history of the Law School. Through the generosity of General Charles Hamlin and Dr. L. C. Southard, the ever-ready friends of the institution, the Law Library has been enabled to acquire the English Reports, Full Verbatim Reprint, so far as they have been published, a work which, when once completed, will embrace the whole of the English Law from 1307 to 1865. All that the Law School can wish is that others may follow the example set by these generous donors. Some of the chief needs of the Law School are : More suitable quarters ; a more rapid rate of increase for the Library, especially dupli- cate sets of the Maine and other New England reports ; stronger efforts to make the existence of the school as widely known as possible ; and a general endowment or, as a step towards it, the endowment of a few chairs of law in the school. 181 JUNIOR CIVIL BNGIINBBRING SOCIETY President, Fred O. Stevens. Vice President, George H. Hii,i,. Secretary and Treasurer, Harold S. Hoxie. BXBGLITIVB GOMMITTBB Lincoln R. Colcord, Frank A. Banks, Philip H. Glover. JUINIOR MECHANICAL AND BLBCTRICAU ENGINEERING SOCIETY President, Caleb H. Johnson. Vice President, Gotthard W. Carlson. Secretary and Treasurer, Charles E. Prince. BXBGUTIVB GOMMITTBB Raymond N. Dickinson, Caleb H. Johnson, Herbert p . Downing, Claude A. Gray, Charles E. Prince. AGRICUETURAU CEUB President, William J. Ricker. Vice President, Sidney M. Bird, 2nd. Secretary and Treasurer, Piercp; A. Drew. BXBGUTIVB GOMMITTBB Mark H. Wakefield, Thomas H. Reynolds, Hedley C. Black. 184 THB PRESS GUUB President, Prof. O. F. Lewis. Secretary, Maude B. Colcorp. MEMBERS Prof. O. F. Lewis, Maude B. Colcord, Prop. R. K. Jones, Minnie E. Chase, Guy a. Thompson, Marguerite D. Pilsbury, Albert J. Butter worth, Henry W. Bearce, Raphael, S. Sherman, Winfield D. Bfarce, Lincoln R. Colcord, Leslie R. Lcrd, Arthur Iverson, Harold M. Ellis, Howard C. Stetson. 185 THE UNIVERSITY DEBATING GbUB OFPIGBRS President, E. R. Dinsmork. Vice President, C. E. Davis. Secretary and Treasurer, Fl.CRENCE HalENTIXe. ACTIVB MEMBERS E. A. Stanford, M. H. Wakeiiilp, D. Chase, A L. Todd, S. C. Laniher, H. A. Emery, C. E. Davis, Florence Bai.entine, Minnie E. Chase, R. h. Mitchell, E. G. Hooper, V. B. Jordan. 18(5 MASSACHUSETTS CLUB orriGBRS President, Bertram E. Ames. Secretary, Percy R. Seamon. Treasurer, Howard A. Stanley. R. H. Alton, B. E. Ames, A. F. Breed, MEMBERS 1905 G. K. Huntington, F. W. Kay, H. A. Stanley. 1906 A. J. Butterworth, S. Cassey, E. K. Colby, L. Crowell, J. L. Paige, F. D. Southard, A. L. Sparrow. 1907 W. B. Alexander, E. G. Hooper, F. S. Allen, C. H. Lekberg, F. O. Alton, A. J. Pennell, E. D. Bean, W. H. Russell, F. M. Claflin, P. R. Seamon, R. O. Hatch, 1908 E. J. Wilson. B. I. Collins, G. C. Prescott, H. M. Ellis, R. S. Tabor, J. A. Holmes, R. C. Heath, J. T. Kendregan, F. F. Pease, W. S. McNamara, E. C. Coleman, H. L. Miner, R. Packard. J. Jacobs, 187 HAMUIN REPUBUIGAN GbUB Organized at the College of I aw in the fall term of 1904, for the purpose of educating the students and keeping them in close touch with the fundamental principles of the Republican Party. President, Robert W. De Wolfe. Vice President, Wilmer H. Hoi.man. Secretary, Elmer J. Burnham. Treasurer, James A. Colby. BXBGUTIVB GOMMITTBB Herbert W. De Wolfe, Royal W. Brown, Edward R. Monroe. JBrPBRSON DEMOCRATIC CbUB Established at the College of Law during the winter of 1502, for the purpose of cultivating an interest in politics and keeping in touch with the political question of importance. President, Leon G. C. Brown. Vice President, Lewis S. Record. Secretary, Gk:orge W. Pike. Treasurer, Lucius B. Swett. BXBCUTIVB GOMMITTBB A. S. Crawford, O. L. Keyes, L. S. Record. 188 THB ASSEMBLY Founded in 1902 by the students of the Law School, for the purpose of training its members in the art of debating. This Society has been well patronized by the students and has proven itself a great help to them. OFFICBRS President, Elmer J. Burnham. V ice President, Wilmkr H. Holman. Secretary, JamKS A. Colby. Treasurer, Robert W. De Wolfe. Press Representative, Orman L. Keyes. BXBCUTIVB GOMMITTBB L. G. C. Brown, L. B. Swett, R. W. Brown. 189 TWIN CITY GL.UB orriGERS President, Winfiei d D. Bearce, Auburn. Vice President, Howard C. Stetson, Auburn. Treasurer, Thomas A. Malloy, Lewiston. Secretary, John A. Ames, Lewiston. BXBGUTIVB COMMITTEE Ernest E. Traftcn, Everett H. Stetson, Robert F. Olds, Ernest L. Toner, Seth May. WASMIINGTON COUNTY CbUB OFriCERS President, John T. Bates. Vice President, Thomas H. Reynolds. Secretary and Treasurer, Edgar J. Sawyer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE George R. Tarbox, Joseph H. Brooks, Philip H. Glover. 190 GUMBBRUAND COUNTY GUUB orriGERS President, James G. Wallace. ist Vice President, Orland W. Trask. 2d Vice President, Dayton J. Edwards. Secretary, Edward C. Guli iver. Treasurer, Edward C. Thomes. BXBCUTIVB COMMITTEE George W. Carle, Claude A. Gray, Herbert W. Worcester, Charles E. Davis, Albert P. Rounds. SOMERSET GOUINTY GEUB President, Carl D. Smith. Vice President, Harry A. Emery. Secretary, Walter E. Parnham. BXEGUTIVB COMMITTEE Gordon L. Wildes, Harry O. Beale, Ernest Lisherness. 191 THB GHBSS CbUB OmCERS President, C. D. Smith. Vice President, R. J. Smith. Secretary, H. K. Dow. BXBGUTIVB COMMITTBB H. K. Dow, L. J. Reed. MBMBBRS R. K. Steward, A. A. Whittemore, H. W. Worcester, A. J. Penneij,, F. O. White, L. D. Barrows, F. D. Southard, W. J. Shaw, W. J. Rickp;r, F. R. Reed, T. J. Reed, R. L. Mitcheli,, G. H. Hill, B. E. Harding, P. E. French, J. P. V. Fagan, H. L. Abbott, E. L- DiNSMORE, R. S. Coffin. 192 Y. M. G. A. OFriGBRS President, Rafhaei. S. Sherman. Vice President, Lester H. Mitchell. Secretary, Merton R. Lovett. Treasurer, Herbert W. Bachelder. COMMITTBBS, 1904-05 Membership and New Students. — G. K. Huntington, E. A. Stanford, L. H. Mitchell, R. S. Sherman, C. H. Johnson. Devotional. — G. K. Huntington, C. H. Johnson, C. H. Lekberg. Bible Study. — H. L. Churchill, C. E. S. Burns, F. M. A. Claflin. Lecture. — H. A. Stanley, I,. J. Reed, R. G. Hamlin. Music — Ti. F. Smith. 193 THE PniUOUOGIGAU CL.UB President, Prof. H. M. Estabrooke. Secretary and Treasurer, H. M. Shute. THB ART GUIbD President, Prof. J. H. Huddilston. Vice President, Mr.s. H. M. Estabrooke. Secretary, Mrs. C. D. Woods. Treasurer, Mrs. K. P. Harrington. 194 THE DEUTSGHER VBRBIIN OFFICERS President, Marion Barry Wentworth. Vice President, Ernest E. Trafton. Secretary, Joanna C. Colcord. Treasurer, Ralph E. Lord. • BXBCUTIVB GOMMITTBB Dr. O. F. Lewis, Henry K. Dow, Albert J. Butterworth. HONORARY MBIMBBRS Dr. George E. Fellows, Prof. William E. Walz, Prof. Karl P. Harrington, Prof. John H. Huddilston, Prof. Allen E. Rogers, Raymond K. Morley, Mrs. George E. Fellows, Mrs. William E. Walz, Mrs. Karl P. Harrington, Mrs. John H. Huddilston, Miss B. M. Soule. ftCTIVB MBMBBRS Dr. O. F. Lewis, Prof. J. B. Segall, H. M. Shute, A. W. Sprague, R. R. Drummond, H. K. Dow, Marion B. Wentworth, Joanna C. Colcord, J. H. McClure, Mabel F. Powell, Joseph Florence Balentine, Ralph E. Lord, Carolyn A. Hodgdon, Albert J. Butterworth, Charles W. Campbell, Arthur Iversen, Lowell J. Reed, Edith N. Aiken, Charles B. Tebbets, C. Henry Lekberg, Galland. 195 TMB UNIVERSITY GOUINGIL, Dr. G. E. Fellows, Prof. J. S. Stevens, Dean J. N. Hart, Prof. S. N. Spring. STUDENT MEMBERS 1905 George K. Huntington, Arthur W. Collins, John A. McDermott. 1906 Albert J. Butterworth, Charles W. Campbklj . 196 A TOAST TO MAINE Up boys, raise your glasses high, We ' ll drink it to the blue, We ' ll drink it to her loyal grads. And her undergraduates, too. Here ' s to her honor, clear and bright. Here ' s to her Spanish, slain. Here ' s to a future full of light, To her past, without a stain. Here ' s to her presidents, trusty, true. Here ' s to a rapid gain — Here ' s to her athletes, clean. Here ' s to good Old Maine. 198 □ i u THE PRISM BOARD BDITOR-IN-GMIEP Albert J. Butterworth. ARTIST Raphael S. Sherman. BUSINESS MANAGER Harry A. Emery. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Frank B. Weick. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Maude B. Colcord, Fred O. Stevens, Frank A. Banks, Alton W. Richardson, Henry W. Bkarce, Lucius B. S.vett, WlNFIELD D. Bearce, Meri ' on R. Lo ett. 200 TMB MAIiNB CAMPUS Mi lNAOINO EDITOR J. Harvky McCluri;. ASSISTANT EDITOR Albert J. Butterworth. BUSINESS MANAGER George K. Huntington. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Arthur G. Bennett. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Robert R. Drummond, Raphaei. S. Sherman, Fred O. Stevens, Lincoln R. Coi.cord, Merton R. Lovett. 202 Q. JD VS Published Annually by the Sophomore Class GOMIMITTBB Roy S. Coffin, Thomas A. Mali.oy, Howard C. Stetson, Ralph E. Bucknam, Ernest Lisherness. 204 MUSICAL CLUBS • 3 Business Manager, Ei.mkr J. Wilson. Assistant Business Manager, Walter H. Burke. Secretary, Roberto M. Foster. Leader of Glee Club, George P. Goodwin. Leader of Mandolin Chib, Robert R. Drummond. Leader of Banjo Orchestra, Sidney M. Bird, 2nd. 206 1 IST or GOrSGBRTS Given by the Musical Clubs during the Year of 1904-1905 December i6, Orono. December 23, Ellsworth. January 20, Lincoln. February 24, Bangor. February 27, Bucksport. February 28, Camden. March i, Rockland. March 2, Belfast. March 3, Searsport. March 16, Madison. March 17, Skowhegan. March 24, Brewer. April 3, Portland. April 4, Kennebunk. April 5, South Berwick. April 6, Haverhill, Mass. April 7, Lynn, Mass. May I, Bangor. May 20, Orono. 207 o.p.ooosTiir i UEADBR Georgk p. Goodwin. FIRST TENORS V. H. BURKK, R. S. Coffin, G. P. Goodwin, B. H. Young. R. M. FosTiiR, SECOND TENORS R. R. Drummond, E. D. Blaisdell, O. W. Means, FIRST BASS C. BOYI.K, R. FEI.LOW.S, F. W. Files, E. O. SWEETSER, F. W. TWOMBLY, E. J. WlI.SON. G. H. Hii,i., S. T. HlIJ.IARD, R. H. Alton. SECOND BASS J. T. Bates, T. F. Bye, C. W. Reynolds, L. H. Seavey, R. E. Talbot. READER Joe K. Goodrich. 208 ■ na jBK- ' iiKaaK-gataa andolin [c]lub ® ® R. R. Drummond. PIRST MANDOL.IMS R. R. Drummond, R. W. Haskell, H. D. Ross, F. D. Southard, F. F. Smith. 1 SECOND MANDOLrlNS W. B. AlEXAndkr, E. D. Bl.AlSDELL, R. R. Richards, H. C. Stetson. GUITARS M. G. Newman, A. J. Pennell, B. T. Harvey, F. H. Harlow. VIOLIN R. R. Drummond. MANDOL,A R. H. Alton. VIObONCBUUO A. W. Sprague. 210 " mK S.H.BIRD. m 0 (S rc ejetra Kl - ja».i--,»aj. ig ' S. M. Bird. FIRST BANJOS S. M. Bird, F. D. Southard, F. O. Alton, h. D. Barrows. SECOND BANJOS J. P. Fagen, W. J. St. Onge, C. W. Reynolds, T. F. Bye. FIRST MANDOLINS R. R. Dritmmond, R. w. Haskell, R. D. Ross, F. F. Smith. SECOND MANDOLINS W. B. Alexander, E. R. Richards, E. D. Blaisdell, H. C. Stetson. GUITARS M. G. Newman, A. J. Pennell. B. T. Harvey, F. H. Harlow. MANDOEA R. H. Alton. VIOUONCBbUO A. W. Sprague. 212 a UNIVERSITY QUARTETTE G. P. Goodwin, T. F. Bye, A. B. Plummer, E. O. Sweetser. 214 BAND OPriGBRS Conductor, A. W. Sprague. Manager, C. D. Smith. Assistant Manager, C. H. Lekberg. Secretary, F. W. Twombi.y. Librarian, M. G. Newman. UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Leader, R. R. Drummond. Manager, M. G. Newman. 215 r- las® MAi[§ A.V.SPRAC1TE C. w. Weeks, A. B. PtUMMER, D. W. Rollins, M. G. Newman, C. J. Moody, BARITONES C. D. Smith, H. O. Beale. BASSES T. F. Bye, H. B. Smith. CONDUCTOR A. W. Sprague FL,UTB AND PICCObO F. P. HOLBROOK. CLARINETS F. V. TWOMBLY, R. L. Seabury, A. F. Neal, B. E. Flanders, D. J. Edwards, W. A. Hill, H. L. Miner. CORNETS E. J. Hall. MORNS D. N. Rogers, R. J. Smith, F. D. French, Manager, C. D. Smith. A. B. Brown, J. J. Morrison. TROMBONES F. D. Smith, A. W. Collins, R. H. Moody. DRUMS C. H. Lekberg, C. W. Reynolds, A. IVERSEN. . Assistant Bfanager, C. H. Lekberg. 216 r UNIVERSITY OHCHESTHA R.Il.SItVKXONS DEADER R. R. Drummond. M. G. Newman, D. W. RoLUNS, F. W. TwOMBI Y, M. W. Il.LINGWORTH, T. F. Bye, C. Boyle, F. P. HOI.BROOK, W. S. McNamara. 218 oooooooooooooooooQooooooooooooooooooooooonooooooooooonoooooo a«X«aSEg«BM»JBKBBlBg»Ig«X C»M»I«W«W»r«I«I»M I606060COO rag QOOQOOQQQOOOQOOOQOOOQOOOOOOQOOOOQQOO 0000000 OOT3 00 OOOOOOOOO Q o o t JQOL XSSL 211 € 3nfl i. feUi tjy OQOOOOOoooo 000000 00 ooooooQooooooooooooQo 000 ooooQ 00000 GU VSS or 1904 GL.if SS DAY eXCRGISES June 6, igo PROGRAM Music Prayer Music History Rai.ph WAi ro Emerson Kingsbury Poem Lennie Phokbe Copeland Music Oration Thomas Francis Tayi or Statistics Ai.vah Randall Small Music Address to Undergraduates Conner Arthur Perkins Valedictory Carroll Sherman Chaplin Singing Class Ode ' Smoking Peace Pipe Music 222 CLASS ODE It seemeth now but scarce a day. Since first we trod thy noble halls, Now at thy feet our lives we lay And part to go where duty calls. To thee, O Alma Mater dear. Thy loyal sons we ' ll ever be. And as life ' s end we all draw near May each have proved steadfast to thee. Thy principles in us imbued, Our walks in life will always guide, A better life for thee pursued, Will ever help us stem the tide. In sorrow we are gathered here. To bid you now a fond adieu, To thee, our Alma Mater dear. We ' ll ever loyal be and true. 223 FRATBRNITY RBGBPTIOINS June 7, igo4 Beta Eta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi. Psi Chapter of Kappa Sigma. Beta Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega. Omega Mu Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Delta Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma. Rho Rho Chapter of Sigma Chi. Gamma Chapter of Delta Sigma. 224 COMMENCEMBINT i XBRGlSES Alumni Hall, June S, igo4 PROGRAM Music Railroads and the Interstate Commerce Commission Ira Mellen Bearce Renaissance of Maine Ei,MER Bishop Crowi,ey The Lawyer and His Beginnings Edward Everett Clarke Music Celestial Superstitions and Science Lennie Phoebe Copeland Triumph of the American Idea John Emmanuel Olivenbaum Present Day Opportunities EvERETT Mark Breed Music Psychology and the Development of Character Lottie Luella Small Trial by Jury Benjamin WilliS Blanchard Music Statement of the Condition of the University By The President Conferring of Degrees Music 225 GOMMBNGBMEINT GONGBRT Alumni Hall, Wednesday Evening, June 8, 1904 PROGRAM March, Coronation Meyerbeer Overture, The Yankee Consul Rohyn Pui.i.KN ' s Orchestra The Sands o ' Dee Clay Border Ballad Cowen Edward F. Barrow Erotik Grieg String Orchestra Siegmundi ' s Spring Song (from Die Walkure) Wagner Edward F. Barrow Pastoral German PuLLEN ' s Orchestra A Dream Bartlett The Year ' s at the Spring Beach Edward F. Barrow Selection, The Pretty Sister of Jose Saevger Puij.en ' s Orchestra GOMMEINGBMEINT BAUU Almnni Hall, Wednesday Evening, June S, 1904 rUOOR DIRECTOR H. D. Haley. AIDS K. B. Porter, L. E. Little, J. H. Sawyer, T. C. Herbert. 226 IVY DAY EX RGISBS June 3, 1904 PROGRAM Music Prayer Gould Roydon Anthony Oration Charles Weston Pennell Music Poem Ernest Leroy Dinsmore History •. Orland Wilbur Trask Presentations by John Augustine McDermott. Charge to Curator Curator Arthur W. Collins Music 228 JUNIOR EXniBITIOIN Alumni Hall, June 4, 1904 PROGRAM Music The Evolution of the College Curriculum Howard Arthur Stanley Jojin Neal, the Author and the Man Marion Barry Wentworth Music The Influence of the College Fraternity : Lester Hale Mitchell The Aroostook War George Kemp Huntington Music International Peace Henry K. Dow The Maine Indian Florence Balentine Music 229 SOPHOMORE PRIZE DBCEAMATIOINS Alumni Hall, December 2, 1904 PROGRAM Music The Benediction Francois Coppee Lucius Dweli-y Barrows Abraham Lincoln, Inspired of God Watterson STANI.KY TyNG HII,I,IARD A Tribute to General Grant Horace Porter Howard Carwon Stktson Music Tommy Candy Makes a Call Laura Richards Marion Balentine Last Days of Pompeii Lord Lytton Reginald Elton Robinson Music Address to the French People Zola Eari.e Walter Philbrook Mad William Lilllejohn Joe Kinsman Goodrich Rescue of Lygia Sienkiewiez Wilburv Owen Hutchins Music Decision of the Judges Winner of Prize Reginald E. Robinson Honorable Mention Joe Kinsman Goodrich 230 ANNUAL, INTBRSGHOUASTIG PRIZE SPEAKING Alumni Hall, Friday Evening, May 20, 1904 PROGRAM Elkanah B. Atkinson Charles F. Benson Selection from Scottish Chiefs Ralph M. Jones Selection from Les Miserables Walter M. Spear Music Brier Rose Lenore B. Roberts How the La Rue Stakes Were Lost Gladys M. Wise Daniel O ' Connor, Orator Robert E. Russell Music Mon Choul ' ' Castor " Lewellyn Peltier Grave Diggers Raymond Fellows Music First Prise Gladys M. Wise Second Prize Walter M. Spear 231 PRIZES 1904-1905 JUNIOR EXHIBITION Florence Balentine SOPHOMORE DEGUAMATIONS Reginai,d Elton Robinson KIDDER SGHOL.ARSHIP IvEroy Cleveland Nichols W L.TER B UENTINE PRIZE Milton Huston FRANKUIN DANFORTH PRIZE Roger Haskell 232 MAINE NIGHT EXERCISES Alumni Hall, November 4, 1904 PROGRAM Selection University Band Opening Remarks. Prof. J. S. Stevens, Chairman Song Undergraduates Address H. M. Foster, College of Law Address E. O. King Selection Mandolin Club Poem . ' Proe. K. P. Harrington Song Unde:rgraduates Address Coach J. W. Farley Selection Uni vER-SiTv Band Address A.J. Butterworth Song Undergraduates Address Dean W. E. Walz, College of Law Closing Selection University Band 233 JUNIOR PROMBINADB Alumni Hall, Friday Evening, May 26, igo ORDER or DAINGES Waltz Two Step Schottische Two Step Waltz Two Step Waltz Schottische Waltz Two Step Round Dances Intermlesion Two Step Waltz Round Dances Two Step Waltz Schottische Two Step Waltz Schottische Waltz Schottische Two Step Waltz rUOOR DIRECTOR Frank Arthur Banks AIDS Walter Horace Burke George Parlin Goodwin GOTTHARD WlLHELM CaRLSON HAROLD ShEPHERD HOXIE Harry Ai,vah Emery David Nathan Rogers Raphael Simmons Sherman 234 SOPHOMORE HOP Alumni Hall, Friday Evening, May 2j, 1904 ORDER OP DANCES Waltz Two Step Schottische Round Dances Two Step Waltz Schottische Waltz lntermi8«ion Round Dances Waltz Two Step Schottische Waltz Two Step Waltz FL.OOR MANAGER Ralph Edwin Lord AIDS Elwin Dresser Brawn George Parlin Goodwin Walter Horace Burke Frank Arthur Banks Frank Radford Reed, Jr. 235 MILITARY BAbU Alumni Hall, Friday Evening, February , rgo DANCES I Cadet March Otir Favorite Regiment 2 Waltz Wedding of the Winds 3 Two Step Our Leader 4 Schottische By the Watermellon Vine 5 Round Dances Tessie 6 Waltz Peggie Brady 7 Two Step The Troubadour 8 Waltz Eternelle Iveresse Internniseion 9 Round Dances Laughing Water lO Schottische Silvie II Waltz Babes in Toyland 12 Two Step Listen to the Big Brass Band 13 Waltz La Serenata 14 Two Step Opie 15 Waltz Valse Bleu GOMMITTBB OF ARRANOBMBNTS Maj. J. H. McCi-URE CapT. G. W. Cari e Capt. a. C. Whittier Lieut. H. W. Worcester Lieut. J. G. Wai lace 236 UNIVERSITY ASSEMBLIES ALUMNI HALL Friday Evening, January 21, 1 05 Friday Evening, March 10, igo Friday Evening, March j , poj ORDER OF DANCES I Waltz 2 Two Step 3 Waltz 4 Two Step 5 Schottische 6 Two Step 7 Waltz Intermission 8 Round Dances 9 Waltz 10 Two Step II Schottische 12 Waltz 13 Two Step 14 Waltz rUOOR DIRECTOR Arthur W. Collins AIDS Charles L. Bailey George W. Carle George K. Huntington Orland W. Trask Alphonso Wood Frank L. Flanders Charles W. Pennell Elmer G. Rogers 237 BATTAUION OF CADETS OrFICBRS AND NOrH-GOMNISSIONBD OFFICERS Gommandant of Cadets Chari.es J. SvMMONDS, Captain 12th United States Cavalry Field and Staff Officers Major and Chief of Staff J. Harvey McClure Captain and Adjutant Arthur C. Whittier Captain and Quartermaster Caia ' in A. SwEET Captain and Ordnance Officer Charles L. FouberT Non-Commlssioned Staff Sergeant Major Fred S. N. ErskinE Chief Musician Sidney M. Bird, 2nd Captains H. A. Hilton G. W. Carle C. B. Harlow H. A. .Stanley First Uieutenants J. G. Wallace H. W. Worcester H. A. Emery S. G. Elliott Second Lieutenants J. P. Simmons R. G. Hamlin First Sergeants H. G. Philbrook E. G. Hooper G. H. B. Roberts A. P. Rounds Sergeants C. H. Macomber F. M. A. Claflin S. F. Pierce R- O. Hatch H. E. McKenzie Corporals H. H. Rich S. B. Locke J. G. Spofford L. V. Witherell C. L. Draper C. P. Meserve J. Jacobs F. W. Files S. M. Moore B. McKenney J. S. Irish W. A. Hill 240 THE UNIVERSITY OF lviiZ INE ATMUBTIG ASSOCIATION OPPIGERS President George K. Huntington Vice President Arthur W. Collins Secretary Frank A. Banks Treasurer Henry M. Shute BXBGUTIVB GOIMMITTBE Faculty H. S. Boardman a. L. Grover W. D. HURD G. E. Thompson Alumni H. Clark E. H. Kelley Undergraduates J. A. McDermott G. W. Carle A. H. Sampson C. H. Alden W. D. Bearce A. J. Butterworth C. W. Campbell F. O. Stevens M. R. LOVETT H. P. Downing C. E. Prince C. E. Davis W. J. St. Onge G. E. Haywood F. W. Matheas A. T. Barrows J. F. Moody J. G. Spofford Has resigned 242 f€ " 0NPT V rcHtv » Ace ? COACH t fRWC TMB 1904 BASEBAL.1 TEAM Lestkr H. Mitchkm. Captain John A. McDkrmott Manager Charles W. Camphkw Assistant Manager THB TEAM N. S. Vioi.KTTK Catcher W. O. Krost ) ,,., , , ,, I Pitchers L. H. MiTCHia.i, ) A. W. Cousins, ' 05 First Ilase C. E. Burns, ' 07 Second Base R. B. Bird, ' 05 . . Third Base B. T. Larrahke Short-Stop F. P. HosMKR, ' 07 Left Field L. H. MiTCHKi.i,, ' 05 Center Field Karl McDonald, ' 06 Right Field R. A. Quint, ' 07 Substitute GAMES PUAYBD IN 1904 April 23 Maine, i April 25 Maine, 2 April 26 Maine, 9 May 4 Maine, o May 7 Maine:, 5 May 12 Maine, 2 May 13 Maine, o May 18 Maine, 4 May 24 Maine, 6 May 28 Maine, 6 Holy Cross, 14 Worcester Tufts 3 (10 innings) Me dford Andover, 13 Andover BOWDOIN, 3 Orono BowDOiN, 4 Brunswick Bates, 5 Lewiston Colby, 3 Waterville Dartmouth, 3 Hanover Colby, 4 Orono Bates, i Orono 244 (COACH KTNG) [ CAPT. BAILEY (MGR. FLANDERS) -- ' " v- THE 1904 FOOTBAbU TEAM Charles L. Bailey Captain Frank L. Flanders Manager Fred O. Stevens Assistant Manager TtIB TBftM John H. Burleigh, ' 07) „. ,, , " L . „ , 1 Right End Frank A. Banks, 06 ) A. Guv Bennett, ' 06 Right Tackle Charles D. Moore, ' 08) „• ,. , _, _, _ „ , 1 Right Guard Richard F. Talbot, ' 07) Frank E. Learned, ' 05 Center WiNEiELD D. Bearce, ' 06 Left Ctiard Frank R. Reed, ' 06 Left Tackle Herbert P. Downing, ' 06) , , „ , „ . _ , [ Left End Raymond A. Quint, ' 07 ) - Charles L. Bailey, ' 05 Quarter Hack H. D. T. Thatcher, ' 05 Left Halfback Arthur W. Collins, ' 05 Right Halfback Joseph W. Crowe, ' 05 ) ,, „, , -„ „, , i riilloack Arthur P. Weymouth, ' 061 Substitutes P. E. French, ' 05 H. W. Bearce, ' 06 L. H. Mitchell, ' 05 F. W. Matheas, ' 07 W. E. Stone, ' 07 H. L. Miner, ' 08 R. H. Moody, ' 08 COL-UBGE O MBS PLAYBD IN 1904 October i Maine, 6; Brown, o Providence October 8 Maine, o; Harvard, 23 Cambridge October 15 Maine, 6; N. H. State College, o Orono October 22 Maine, o ; Bates, 6 Lewiston October 29 Maine, ii; Colby, 12 Waterville November 5 Maine, 5; Bowdoin, 22 Orono November 12 Maine, 28; Tufts, o Bangor 248 CAPT.PARKER MCR. CROWE TRACK ■ COACH FARRELL TEAM " i : THE 1904 TRACK TEAM Edward A. Parker • Captain Joseph W. Crowe Manager Edward A. STANPORr Assistant Manager THE TB«M N. L. Vioi,ETTE, Law H. w . Bearce, ' 06 C. S. Chaplin, ' 04 C. E. Currier, ' 06 L. A. Lawrence, ' 04 E. c. COI.BY, ' 06 E. A. Parker, ' 04 L. R. Crowei.l, ' 06 G. L. Soderstrom, ' 04 G. P. Goodwin, ' 06 C. A. Perkins, ' 04 R. H. Porter, ' 06 E. F. Bearce, ' 05 F. R. Reed, ' 06 A. N. Brown, ' 05 D. N. Rogers, ' 06 J- W. Crowe, ' 05 B. E. Robertson, ' 06 J- H. McClure, ' 05 A. P. Weymouth, ' 06 R. L. Seabury, ' 05 M. J- COMERFORD, ' 06 W, ■ J- Shaw, ' 05 R. E. Clayton, ' 07 H. A. Thomas, ' 05 W. , F. , ScHOPPE, ' 07 W . D . Bearce, ' 06 P. L. Swift, ' 07 A. G. Bennett, ' 06 A. P. Wyman, ' 0; w. 1 J- St. Onge, ' 07 . 252 EUBVBINTM ANNUAL INTBRGbASS MEET OF THE University of Maine Athletic Association May 7, 790 100 Yards Dash Porter, ' 06 CiRRipm, ' 06 COMKRKORD, ' 06 220 Yards Dash Porter, ' 06 COMKRKORD, ' o6 Wilson, ' 07 440 Yards Dash Wyman, ' 07 St. Onge, ' 07 Perkins, ' 04 880 Yards Run Crowe, ' 05 H. Bkarce, ' 06 Chaplin, ' 04 Mile Run Thomas, ' 05 Crowell, ' 06 Seabury, ' 05 Two Mile Run ' ■ Robertson, ' 06 Brown, ' 05 Swift, ' 07 120 Yards Hurdle Currier, ' 06 McClure, ' 05 Matheas, ' 07 220 Yards Hurdle Currier, ' 06 Clayton, ' 07 McClure, ' 05 Running High Jump Shaw, ' 05 soderstrom, ' 04 Goodwin, ' 06 Running Broad Jump Parker, ' 04 Currier, ' 06 McClure, ' 05 Pole Vault Parker, ' 04 Shaw, ' 05 Rogers, ' 06 Putting i6 lb. Shot Weymouth, ' 06 Bennett, ' 06 Shaw, ' 05 Throwing 16 lb. Hammer Bearce, ' 05 Bennett, ' 06 Weymouth, ' 06 Throwing Discus Parker, ' 04 Wf:ymouth, ' 06 Bennett, ' 06 Glass Points Class Points 1904 20 1906 59 1905 33 1907 14 254 rOURTM ANNUAL, INDOOR MEET OF THE UNIVERSITY or MAINE ATHEETIG ASSOCIATION I 25 Yards Dash Porter, ' 06 Currier, ' 06 Sawyer, ' 08 25 Yards High Hurdles Currikr, ' 06 Clayton, ' 07 Matheas, ' 07 25 Yards Low Hurdles Currier, ' 06 Thatcher, ' 05 Savage, ' 08 Shot Put Weymouth, ' 06 Wood, ' 05 Olds, ' 06 High Jump • Shaw, ' 05 Meserve, ' 08 Druery, ' 07 Pole Vault Shaw, ' 05 Rogers, ' 06 Worcester, ' 06 DISTRIBUTION OF POINTS ' 06 28 ' 05 16 ' 07 5 ' 08 5 Tug of War won by ' 08 Relay Races won by ' 07 Basketball ' 07 vs. ' 08. Score ' 07, 11 ; ' 08, 9 255 UNIVERSITY OP MAIINE RECORDS (F. M. loo Yards Dash J _ - ( f. t±. 220 Yards Dash P. H. 440 Yards Dash A. P. Half Mile Run A. E. Mile Run H. A. Two Mile Run L. A. 120 Yards Hurdle S. D. 220 Yards Hurdle A. R. Running High Jump W. J. Running Broad Jump E. A. Pole Vault W. J. Putting 16 lb. Shot A. L. Throwing 16 lb. Hammer- -W. C. Throwing Discus A. M. Roi.i.iNS June, 1898. Harris May, 1902 . Harris •••: May, 1902. Wyman May, 1904 • SiLVKR May, 1902 . Thomas May, 1904. Lawrence May, 19 2. Thompson May, 1900. Davis May, 1902 ■ Shaw May, 1904 . Parker May, 1903. Shaw May, 1904 . Grover June, 1899- KhJAOT May, 1902 • Watson May, 1902. 10 1-5 sec. 23 sec. 51 1-5 sec. 2 min. 9 2-5 sec. 4 min. 55 2-5 sec. 11 min. 5 4-5 sec. 1 6 2-5 sec. 27 sec. 5 ft. 9 1-8 in. 21 ft. II 7-8 in. 10 ft. II in. 39 ft. 4 1-2 in. 115 ft. 5 in. 116 ft. 256 MAIfNE IINTBRGOUUBGI ATE ATHLrBTIG ASSOCIATION OFFIGBRS B. A. GoocH, Co ' by. President D. B. Andrkws, Bow;loin, I ' ice President L. G. Brune, Bates, Treasurer E. A. Stanford, Maine, Secretary RECORDS loo Yards Dash Cloudman, Boivdoin, 1899 9 4-5 sec. 220 Yards Dash Bates, Bowdoin, 1904 22 1-5 sec. 440 Yards Dash Wei-D, Bo7vdoin, 1904 51 4-5 sec. Half Mile Run NuTTKR, Bo7vdoin, 1902 2 miii. 2 sec. Mile Run Foss, Bates, 1896 4 min. 40 sec. Two Mile Run SouLE, Boivdoin, 1895 10 min. 29 1-2 sec. 220 Yards Hurdle Edwards, Boivdoin, 1900 25 4-5 sec. 120 Yards Hurdle Kendali,, Bowdoin, 1898 16 2-5 sec. Pole Vault Parker, Maine, 1904 10 ft. 8 in. Running High Jump Shaw, Maine, 1903 5 ft. 7 1-4 in. Running Broad Jump Cloudman, Bowdoin, 1899 21 ft. 5 in. Throwing 16 lb. Hammer Denning, Boivdoin, 1904 ....... 146 ft. 2 in. Putting 16 lb. Shot Denning, Bowdoin, 1904 40 ft. 7 1-2 in. Throwing Discus Grover, Maine, 1898 115 ft. 6 1-4 in. 257 BUBVEINTH AININUAL, MEET OK THE MAINE I1NTBRGOL.L.BGIATE ATHEBTIG ASSOCIATION Waterville, May 14., 11)04 100 Yards Dash Bates, Bowdoin 10 2-5 sec. Porter, Maine DOHERTY, BoK ' doin 220 Yards Dash Bates, Bowdoin 22 1-5 sec. Porter, Maine Henderson, Bowdoin 440 Yards Dash Weld, Boivdoin 514-5 sec. Wyman, Maine Everett, Boivdoin Half Mile Run Flanders, Bates 2 niin. 6 3-5 sec. A. C. Shorey, Bowdoin Chaplin, Maine Mile Run Lane, Bates 4 min. 49 sec. A. T. Shorey, Bowdoin Thomas, Maine Two Mile Run P. R. Shorey, Bozudoin 10 min. 36 3-5 sec. Robinson, Boivdoin Robertson, Maine 120 Yards Hurdle Currier, Maine 17 1-5 sec. McClure, Maine Ross, Colby 220 Yards Hurdle Rowe, Boivdoin 29 4-5 sec. Bass, Bowdoin Porter, Bowdoin Running High Jump Shaw, Maine ■ " 1 ,, ,, • 5 ft. I 3-4 in. Soderstrom, Maine i Bean, Colby Running Broad Jump Porter, Bowdoin 19 ft. 5 in. Parker, Maine Rowe, Bowdoin 258 Pole Vault Parker, Maine lo ft. 8 in. Shaw, Maine Rogers, Maine Putting i6 lb. Shot Denning, Bowdoin 40 ft. 7 1-2 in. Smai,!., Bowdoin Violette, Maine Throwing i6 lb. Hammer Denning, Bowdoin 146 ft. 2 in. Small, Bowdoin E. F. Bearce, Maine Throwing Discus Weymouth, Maine 105 ft. 6-10 in. Parker, Maine Denning, Bowdoin DISTRIBUTION Or POINTS Bowdoin Maine Bates Colby 100 Yards Dash 6 3 220 Yards Dash 6 3 440 Yards Dash 6 3 Half Mile Run 3 i 5 Mile Run 315 Two Mile Run 8 i Running High Jump 8 8 i Running Broad Jump 6 3 Pole Vault 9 Putting 16 lb. Shot 8 i Throwing 16 lb. Hammer 8 i Throwing Discus i 8 120 Yards Hurdle 8 i 220 Yards Hurdle 9 64 50 10 2 259 NEW BMOLAND IINTBRGOUUEGIATB ATMLETIG ASSOCIATION orriGERS E. H. Van Etten, Amherst, President P. R. Peters, Williams, l ice President L. R. Weeks, Wesleyan, Secretary G. C. Simpson, M. I. T., Treasurer BXBCUTIVB GOMMITTBB F. W. Proctor, Tufts E. E. Day, Dartmouth P. R. Peters, Williams K. L,. Hewlett, Vermont E. H. Van Etten, Amherst L. R. Weeks, Wesleyan G. C. Simpson, M. I. T. MBMBBRS Amherst BOWDOIN Brown Dartmouth Mass. Institute of Technology Trinity Tufts University of Maine University of Vermont Wesleyan Williams Worcbster Polytechnic Institute 260 INBW BNGL-AIND lINTBRGObUBGIATB ATHL.BTIG ASSOGIATIOIN RBGORDS ,, , „ . iCvRTnisiivs, Amhersi lo sec i8q8 lOO Yards Dash !_ n j ■ ( Cloudman, Bowdotn lo sec igoi 220 Yards Dash Cloudman, Bowdoin 22 1-5 sec 1900 440 Yards Dash Shattuck, Amherst 50 1-5 sec 1892 Half Mile Run Baker, M.I. T. i min. 59 sec 1902 Mile Run Wright, Brown 4 min. 24 3-5 sec 1898 Two Mile Run Bean, Brown 10 min. 3 3-5 sec 1898 120 Yards Hurdle Chase, Dartmouth 15 3-5 sec 1896 -.,„,, ( BuRCH, i . . r. 25 1-5 sec 1898 220 Yards Hurdle {_ r..i ji. ( Edson, Dartmouth 25 1-5 sec 1901 Running High Jump Baxter, Trinity 5 ft. 9 3-4 in 1896 Running Broad Jump Van Wheei-den, Trinity. .22 ft. 5 1-4 in 1902 Pole Vault HuRLBERT, Wesleyan 11 ft. 6 1-2 in 1898 Putting 16 lb. Shot Rollins, Amherst 42 ft. 6 1-4 in 1902 Throwing 16 lb. Hammer. .Denning, Bowdoin 134 ft. 2 1-2 in 1902 Throwing Discus Watson, Maine 116 ft 1902 261 BIGHTBBNTM ANNUAL. MBBT OF THE NBW ENGLAND INTERGOLLBGIATB ATHLBTIC ASSOCIATION Worcester Oval, Worcester, Mass., May 21, 1 04 100 Yards Dash 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Dash Half Mile Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdle 220 Yards Hurdle Running High Jump ■ • G. L. SwASEY, Dartmouth 10 2-5 sec. H. L. GuTTERSON, Williams W. G. BoGGS, M. I. T. F. L. Thompson, Amherst • G. L. SwASEY, Dartmouth 22 4-5 sec. E. E. Orrell, Amherst F. L. Thompson, Amherst E. C. Bates, Boivdoin ■ E. E. ORRE1.L, Amherst 51 4-5 sec. H. E. Taylor, Amherst S. D. Warner, Williams Iv. D. Weld, Bowdoin • H. E. Taylor, Amherst 2 min. i 2-5 sec. E. L. WiNSLOW, M. I. r. W. A. Newell, Williams F. French, Dartmouth ■ R. D. Tucker, Brown 4 min. 44 sec. C. H. Campbell, Dartmouth G. H. Chapman, M. I. T. J. J. Butler, Williams . R. D. Tucker, Brown 10 min. 14 2-5 sec. C. P. Scoboria, Tufts P. R. Shorey, Bowdoin R. H. Burke, M. I. T. ■ R. G. Leavitt, Williams i6 1-5 sec. E. V. Lewis, Williams T. R. Haynes, M. I. T. J. M. Hubbard, Amherst ■ R. G. Leavitt, Williams 25 4-5 sec. W. P. Hubbard, Amherst J. M. Hubbard, Amherst E. V. Lewis, Williams ■ H. E. Taylor, Amherst 5 ft. 9 in. R. Ernest, Williams M. W. Bullock, Dartmotith ( ■ R. D. Farrington, Af. 1. T. " ' " • ' ' " • 262 Running Broad Jump Throwing i6 lb. Hammer- Putting i6 lb. Shot Throwing Discus Pole Vault • W. P. Hubbard, Amherst 21 ft. 6 in. M. W. BULI OCK, Dartmouth A. Murphy, Ttifts W. M. Van Amaringe, M. I. T. .A. C. Denning, Botodoiti 138 ft. 8 in. R. E. Rollins, Amherst W. J. Knapp, M. . 7 " . S. N. Patterson, Dartmouth • R. E. Rollins, Amherst 43 ft. 10 1-2 in. A. C. Denning, Boiudoin F. H. Ehmke, Brown F. H. Brown, Dartmouth ■ F. H. Ehmke, Brown 114 ft. 8 1-2 in. H. K. Dearborn, Wesleyan A. H. JEFFERIES, Dartmouth A. C. Denning, Bowdoin ■ V. B. Hazen, Dartmouth 11 ft. 3 in. W. H. Peabody, Williams R. D. Farrington, M. I. T. F. P. Fletcher, Wesleyan A. Pratt, Amherst J. B. Eyster, Wesleyan DISTRIBUTION OF POINTS 100 Yards Dash i Mile Run 120 Yards Hurdles i 440 Yards Run 8 Half Mile Run 5 220 Yards Dash 5 Two Mile Run Putting 16 lb. Shot 5 Running High Jump 5 22Q Yards Hurdles 5 Throwing 16 lb. Hammer 3 Running Broad Jump 5 Throwing Discus Pole Vault y 43K 263 % n p 1 n 3 5 2 I 8 3 5 2 2 2 I 2 1 5 I 3 2 5 I I 3 2 2 2 2 6 I 5 2 3 I 2 I 5 3 5 2 27 28 13 17 17 3% POURTH ANNUAL INTBRSGHOUASTIG MEET OF THK UNIVERSITY OF MAINE ATHUETIG ASSOGIATION Alumni Field, May 21, igo 100 Yards Dash Mii,i.iken, Westbrook 10 2-5 sec. LowEi.L, Westbrook Valladores, Westbrook Half Mile Run Manter, Kent ' s Hill 2 min. 13 2-5 sec. PuLivEN, Brewer Holmes, Westbrook 120 Yards Hurdles Graves, Westbrook i8 sec. Brimmer, Brewer Sargent, Brewer 440 Yards Dash Manter, Kent ' s Hill 54 2-5 sec. PuLLEN, Brewer Rich. rdson, Westbrook One Mile Run. E. Toole, Bangor 5 min. 9 3-5 sec. Holmes, Westbrook Hamor, Bar Harbor 220 Yards Hurdles Graves, Westbrook 28 4-5 sec. Davis, Breiver Valladores, Westbrook 220 Yards Dash Milliken, Westbrook 23 3-5 sec. Valladores, Westbrook Lowell, Westbrook Two Mile Run Witherell, Westbrook 11 min. 56 2-5 sec. Smith, Bangor BiCKFORD, Kent ' s Hill Pole Vault Jordan, Ells7vorth 9 ft. 11 1-4 in. Gastonguay, Kent ' s Hill QuiNCY, Kent ' s Hill Putting 16 lb. vSliot Brown, Westbrook 34 ft. 10 in. F. Leavitt, Parsonsfield Baker, Brewer 264 Running High Jump Smith, Kent ' s Hill 5 ft. i 3-4 in. Richardson, Westbrook Jordan, Ells7vorth Throwing 16 lb. Hammer. , . . F. Leavitt, Parsonsfield 92 ft. 8 in. Campbell, KenVs Hill Baker, Brezvcr Running Broad Jump Brown, Westbrook 20 ft. 9 in. RoGAN, Bangor Jordan, Ellsivorth Throwing Discus Brown, Westbrook . . .94 ft. 2 in. Manter, Kent ' s Hill Campbell, Kent ' s Hill University of Maine Interscholastic Records 100 Yard Dash Milliken, Westbrook 10 2-5 sec. 220 Yard Dash Milliken, Westbrook 23 3-5 sec. 120 Yard Hurdle Graves, Westbrook 18 sec. ,, , TT ,1 ( Davis, Brewer ) - 220 Yard Hurdle J _ „, .. . [ 28 4-5 sec. ( Graves, Westbrook ) 440 Yard Dash 54 2-5 sec. Half Mile Run ManTER, Kent ' s Hill 2 min. 13 2-5 sec. ( Thomas, Skowhegan ) Mile Run J_ „ JSmin. gsec. ( Rice, Bangor y Two Mile Run Decker, Edward Little ti min. 4 sec. Pole Vault Jordan, Ellsworth 9 ft. 11 1-4 in. Running Broad Jump Brown, Westbrook 20 ft. 9 in. Running High Jump Redicker, Eort Eairfield 5 ft. 2 1-4 in. Throwing 16 lb. Hammer Higgins, Kent ' s Hill 1 12 ft. 7 in. Putting 16 lb. Shot Brown, Westbrook 34 ft. 10 in. Throwing Discus HiGGlNS, Kent ' s Hill 102 ft. 9 in. 265 BASKET BALL George K. Huntington Captain George W. Carle Manager Harvey H. Hoxie Assistant Manager THE TEAM G. K. Huntington G. S. Owen F. W. Matheas W. J. St. Onge G. A. Stuart Substitutes R. F. Tai.bot F. J. Richardson SCHEDULE FOR 1905 January 6. January 14. January 21. February 3 . February 1 1 . February 18. February 20. February 21 . February 22 . February 23. February 24. March March March March March I. 4- 9- 10. II . .Maine 27 .MAINE37 .Maine II .Maine 14 .Maine 15 .Maine 10 . Maine 12 .Maine 6 .Maine ii .Maine 7 .Maine 25 Maine 19 ,MAINE2I . M. iNE 4 Maine 28 Maine 10 RockIvAnd Y.M.C.A. i2.0rono Dexter a. C 4 Orono Gardiner 10 Orono Colby 10 Orono Colby 23 Waterville Fairfield 39 Waterville Ashland A. C. 14 Ashland, N. H. Dartmouth 63 Hanover, N. H. St. Johnsbury Co. D 39 . St. Johnsbury, Vt. Norwich Univ. 35 Northfiekl, Vt. Tufts 26 Medford, Mass. Colby 9 Orono N. H. State 3 Orono Gardiner 13- Gardiner Thornton Academy 17.8300 N. H. vStaTE 28 Durham, N. H. 266 TMB 1905 RBL.AY TEAM R. H. Porter Captain E. A. Stanford Manager THE TBi VM R. H. Porter A. P. Wvman C. E. Currier W. J. St. Onge Substitute W. R. Sawyer Maine won the annual relay race with Tufts at the B. A. A. Meet held February ii in Mechanics Hall, Boston. Time — 3 minutes, 15 4-5 seconds. 268 TMB 1904 TENNIS TEAM George T. Stewart : Captain Albert J. Butterworth Manager TMB TEAM Doubles G. T. Stewart and T. C. Herbert J. H. Sawyer and P. L. Bean Singles G. T. Stewart . M. R. Lovett WINNERS OF TI1B SOUTHARD TENNIS MEDALS Doubles J. H. Sawyer and P. L. Bean Singles M. R. LovETT 270 MAINE irSTBRCOUUBGIATB bAWN TENNIS ASSOCIATION orriGERS F. C. Stockwell, Bates, President H. N. Jones, Colby, Vice President C. J. DoNNELL, Bowdoin, Treasurer A. J. BuTTERWORTH, Maine, Secretary SECOND ANNUAL TOURNAMENT University of Maine, Week of May 9, igo DOUBLES Preliminaries: — Dana and Tobey, Bowdoin, beat Lane and Spooner, Bates, 3-6, 6-3, 6-1. Stewart and Herbert, Maine, beat Soule and Jones, Colby, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Williams and Laidley, Bowdoin, beat Bryant brothers, Colby, 6-1, 6-3. Sawyer and Bean, Maine, beat Doe and Weymouth, Bates, 6-2, 6-4. Semi-finals: — Dana and Tobey beat Stewart and Herbert, 6-2, 5-7, 6-2. Williams and Laidley beat Sawyer and Bean, 6-2, 6-3. Finals: — Dana and Tobey beat Williams and Laidley, 6-2, 6-2, 6-4. SIINGLrBS Preliminaries: — Stewart, Maine, beat H. Bryant, Colby, 6-2, 8-10, 6-1. Dana, Bowdoin, beat Weymouth, Bates, 5-7, 6-1, 6-0. Jones, Colby, beat Spooner, Bates, 6-3, 6-0. Tobey, Bowdoin, beat Lovett, Maine, 6-3, 6-3. Semi-finals: — Dana beat Stewart, 6-2, 7-5. Tobey beat Jones, 6-1, 4-6, 6-0. Finals: — Dana beat Tobey, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2, 3-6, 6-2. 271 BASBBf L,L, N. L. ViOLKTTK W. O. Frost L. H. Mitchell A. W. Collins B. T. Larrabee R. B. Bird H. D. Thatcher Karl McDonald f. p. hosmer C. E. Burns J. A. McDermott, Manager FOOTBALrU C. L. Bailey A. W. Collins J. W. Crowe E. F. Bearce W. J. Shaw A. Wood H. D. Thatcher P. E. Learned R. F. Talbot W. D. Bearce F. R. Reed A. G. Bennett H. P. Downing F. A. Banks A. P. Weymouth J. H. Burleigh R. A. Quint C. D. Moore F. L. Flanders, Manager TR«CK E. F. Bearce A. N. Brown H. D. Thatcher J. H. McClure W. J. Shaw H. A. Thomas R. H. Porter D. N. Rogers A. P. Weymouth L. A. Lawrence E. A. Parker G. L. Soderstrom C. S. Chaplin N. L. Violette W. D. BEARCE C. E. Currier B. E. Robertson A. P. Wyman J. W. Crowe, Manager RBbAY R. H. Porter C. E. Currier E. A. Stanford, Manager A. P. Wyman W. J. St. Ongb BASKBTBAUL, G. K. Huntington W. J. St. Onge F. W. Matheas G. S. Owen G. A. Stuart G. W. Carle, Manager 272 SIINCB THt LAST PRISM T seemed but a few days to the quiet citizens of Orono from the time when the last cheer died from the lips of the departing seniors until the trunks of the early men began thumping down on the wooden platform of the station early in September. They were the football veterans under the body-guard of Coach King. Arrearage men showed up a few days later with worried expressions, and soon the real army of veterans and raw recruits began to arrive in earnest. Old men looked around them for the familiar faces and the new ones stared in astonish- ment and wonder, to the amusement of everyone and the sophomores in particular. When the excitement and confusion of the opening days was over, and the smoke had cleared away, OLD MAINE found herself fairly launched on another year, with a registration that exceeded anything in previous records. Important changes had taken place during the sum- mer months and there was much to see and talk about. Over on the north end of the campus the old red house had taken a jaunt across lots and the foundations for a new house were rising amid the elms. The Betas stared mournfully at the small beginning and strolled moodily up to Spearin ' s Inn. The Theta Epsilons buckled down to work and put the old Beta house into shape for the opening campaign, while down in the hollow with Prof. Harrington the Sigma Alpha Epsilons were busy moving into their new home and getting accustomed to chapter house life. All these things did not interfere in any way with the usual round of class scraps and initiating parties which kept the freshmen from being homesick and the sophomores from getting conceited. Those were warm days and the sophomores learned to respect the pupils whom they were teaching to walk in the paths of meekness. 274 But time passed rapidly and events crowded into those short weeks in rapid succession. Maine defeated Brown 5-0 in football, and football stock went up. The freshmen defeated the sophomores in a gruelling series of baseball games and at once proceeded to be IT. Football stock came down again hard when Bates, Colby, and Bowdoin each cornered the market. But the team was not all in until it had thumped its opinion of things into the poor, unsuspecting victims from Tufts and raised its self-respect by beating this old rival unmercifully. The football field was deserted and the basketball men began lim- bering up in the gymnasium. The faculty thoughtfully provided a series of lectures to amuse the students during the long winter evenings, the Deutscher Verein began to hold its sprees and things in general took on the sombre winter hues. The dedication of Lord Hall woke people up a bit and brought even the hibernaters from their holes to rejoice over the handsome new building recently added to the list. Christmas drew near and with its approach came the firsttin klings of the banjos and guitars as the musical club men brushed the cob-webs from their music rolls and began feeling around for the long forgotten notes. The junior civils had a sudden inspiration and started the Junior Civil Society to throbbing violently, with a member.ship of ten. The sophomores did their part to while away the few remaining days before Christmas and entertained an immense throng of people in the chapel with flowery oratory. Booker Washington dropped in on us a few days later and made the poor amateur orators hang their heads with shame. But after Christmas things settled down for the long winter. The musical clubs woke things up in great style with a rousing old concert in the chapel, and the basketball team took advantage of the fact to play its first game. It was a grand victory for Maine and the record started on the home floor was kept clean for the rest of the season. When the snow had piled up to the high water mark and the mercury had frozen into a rock-like pill, the real winter life opened up in full blast. Assemblies, which had replaced the fraternity dances, made mile-stones in the social life, while the basketball team was constantly contributing its share to the sporting life, with .some valuable aid from the relay men who had started the limbering up process for the annual race with Tufts at Boston, in February. The band, not content with 275 seeing the musical clubs carry off all the honors, butted in in grand style and surprised the whole college with a concert that carried things by storm. in February, the winter sports were at their height. The basket- ball team stepped free of precedence and made its first venture outside the limits of the home state. About the same time the relay team pulled off its race against Tufts in grand style and great time. Things looked bright with the early spring months coming in and the social events keeping everyone cheerful and contented. A military ball helped out the assemblies amazingly and everyone had a liberal mixture of plugging and amusement. The baseball men had started cage practice and things were begin- ning to look springlike when the announcement came one morning that Prexie had secured $50,000 for a new library. The news had the effect of spring tonic, and Andrew Carnegie and Prexie were the chief ingredi- ents. The good spirits which would not stay bottled up had to have an outlet along some line and a challenge to debate with Bates which had been lying on the table was promptly taken up, although it was out of all precedence and an entirely new streak for the young and prosperous college to take. To keep in touch with the general spirit of things, the musical clubs, who had been calling out crowded houses at their concerts through the winter, broke loose from the apron strings of Old Maine and gave a series of concerts in Massachusetts and New Hampshire. The timid trembled at the step but when the reports of the concerts began coming in no one doubted the ability of the clubs that had achieved so much success in one short .season. The track men had not been idle during these early months but had been quietly preparing for their opening attraction — the indoor meet. It came off early in April and proved to be in a class ahead of the meets in years past. New men showed up in a way that left no doubt about material for future track meets and everyone took a new hitch in anticipation of the Maine meet but five weeks off. But one drop of sorrow fell into the cup of pleasure in those early spring days. It came in the death of James D. Lazell, ' 87, one of Maine ' s most loyal and enthusiastic alumni. Genial, cherry and warm- 276 hearted, his death was mourned by hosts of friends. As president of the general alumni association, he had been a faithful worker for his Alma Mater, with her interests ever uppermost in his mind. Slowly the huge bank of snow on the running track melted away and green grass began to show through here and there in sheltered spots, like little promises of what was to follow. The days went by and the fight with the legislature for an appropriation came on. Everyone was filled and supercharged with the necessity for more of the glittering dross. Our ever ready friend and alumnus, George Thompson, was not idle. He spared neither threats nor caresses on the worthy Solons until the. fight had been won. The Solons themselves became interested in the little college that had fought so determinedly and had showed its ability to do so much with little means, and they set aside the routine work for a day, and many of them for the first time, gazed in wonder and admiration at the work that was going on up in the woods beyond Bangor. But these were days when things were approaching a climax. The time before the track meet had shortened down to four weeks and the baseball men were soon to start on their first trip. The strain of the approaching excitement proved too much for the younger men and something broke. It took a good while for the sophomores to find out what it was that had happened, but they certainly acted courageou.sly when it did finally dawn on their minds that the freshmen were in the midst of the dainties and delicacies of the traditional freshman banquet, in the quiet little town of Ellsworth, undisturbed by the noise and clat- ter of the city, left to enjoy themselves serenely. The picture was too much for the valiant heroes and wires were hot until a special train had been dispatched to the scene, with the doughty warriors of ' 07 aboard in excited consultation, and incidentally as many of the upperclassmen as could mix in unobserved, to act as silent witnesses to the fun that was in store. In the quiet hours before dawn the sophomores returned hungry and sleepy to catch a short nap before the daily routine of reci- tations. The freshmen — well, they were left by the cruel sophomores in that same quiet little town of Ellsworth to pass the remainder of the night tucked in the warm beds of the generous natives, their stomachs gauging with the eatables from a generous banquet menu. It was not 277 a thought of early recitations that made them restless and uneasy, or the hardness of the beds that kept some of them shifting carefully from side to side ; but then, what did those things amount to compared with the glories of a freshman banquet? And again, what did it matter if the toasts for that banquet had to be recited to a laughing, jeering crowd of sophomores? They were not especially susceptible to dyspepsia, and besides, were they not to listen to the silver oratory of Maine ' s great senator in the morning ; and to have the pleasure of shaking hands with the noted man during their buckboard ride around the pretty town ? There were no thoughts of the approaching final in trigonometry, for had not the generous and tender hearted " Janie " telephoned them not to hurry home, or worry about the final that had been postponed until they had finished their good time ? What did they care about the mournful dirges that the sophomores were chanting in the gloomy chapel, as they enjoyed their morning ride in the fresh and breezy atmosphere of Ellsworth ? How could the crape and gloom that shrouded their seats in the rear of the chapel, or the questioning signs hung in conspicuous places in the large auditorium, in any way affect the spirits of a lively and happy bunch of freshmen thirty miles away enjoying life in its fullest capacity ? But banquets do not last forever neither do freshmen always fill the leading role. Other events came along and the banquet was laid away with history. Easter vacation loomed up in the near future and the homesick men began counting the days. Baseball men were working hard to get the good graces of " Rudder " for the baseball trip came in a few days and there would be eleven lucky ones. Time passed quickly, news came to the few stranded ones on the deserted campus that Maine had opened her season with a great game, laying Phillips-Exeter in the dust with a score of i -o. The track men were doing all kinds of prom- ising stunts and in the midst of the excitement The Prism went to press. 278 RBGIINA BT MATBR i The University built in the bright days of yore, Her throne on a bright northern hill She builded far from the city ' s fierce roar, Her mission of peace to fulfill ; Kind winter throws round her a white wall of snow. The summer a mantle of green ; Each season its tribute is fain to bestow On her whom we own as our Qyeen. The house that Maine builded still stands ; Her colors still wave from its wall ; Her sons and her daughters, in far-away lands. Have never been deaf to her call ; She reigns as a Qjjeen, seated high on her throne, Her scepter she bears in her hand ; She rules as a mother, whose love for her own Is the scepter which gives her command. O Qjjeenly Maine, long may you reign O ' er subjects both loyal and true ; O Mother Maine, strong be the chain Which binds your dear children to you ; And may the bright folds of the Blue and White For ' er o ' er your dwelling be seen. While placed on your head is the bright crown illumed in light. Saluting you. Mother and Qjaeen. 279 k DAD ' S LBTTBR Dear Son : — Your pleasant letter received yesterday and I answer immediately for I appreciate your embarrassment on this, the last day of the month. I am glad to learn that you are diligent in your studies, and that you keep excellent hours and good company. Your mother is pleased to know that you do not smoke and that you attend church regularly. But here is where my letter differentiates. Now, my son, " the old man, " or " the governor, " or " his nibs, " (whichever you may call him), is going to give you some good advice. You have nearly finished your freshman year and will probably need it. I have enjoyed your letters to both your mother and myself, but you forget that your old daddy used to go to college once himself and I guess things haven ' t changed a great deal since. I have allowed things to go on this way, thinking it would be better for you during your first year at least. I have felt mean about sending you only thirty dollars a month, but I wanted to find out what was in you. I guess you ' ll do all right. Hereafter look for a check of sixty dollars a month, the first of which I enclose. If this isn ' t enough to pay laboratory fees, class dues, etc., and leave a little for your church fairs and worthy charities which please your mother, why, say so, and I ' ll be there with no questions asked. I want you to be in everything that happens even if you get fired and I have to send you to another college next year. You wouldn ' t be your father ' s son if you don ' t smoke, so I ' m sending you one of those neat class pipes. I know as well as you do that a man can ' t study eighteen hours a day and not have his recreation. You want to take a brace now and then and " rag out " as we used to call it. You had better go down to Bangor and have a tailor make you a couple of spring suits. They know me for I had my clothes made there. I recall how grandad used to kick, so relieve yourself of all that worry by having all the bills sent to my office. No use to worry mother. By the way, you didn ' t mention about your going to dances, but luckily I found a dance order in your room after you were home Easter. I didn ' t tell your mother but had a good laugh over it. And whom 280 might Celissa be ? I noticed her name appeared seventeen times out of a possible twenty-one dances. But that is a freshman ' s trick. It ' s all right, my son ; I can only hope she will like the governor when she meets him. Go in and don ' t let any duffer cut you out for fear of a wetting or the extra expense. I ' m solid and won ' t say a word to your mother. It was good of you to forego athletics for your mother ' s sake. She is so nervous, and you know how she would have worried. She is going to Washington for a couple of weeks, so I ' ll run down and see you for a few days and take in the track meet. From the gist of your letters I couldn ' t make out what your strong points are, but if you don ' t win at least a .second or third you ' ll break your old dady ' s heart. When I do call don ' t work any of the old gags on your daddy. I ' m lonesome and hanker for a taste of the old times. Tell the fellows they needn ' t dig out and dust up their Bibles. Don ' t remove any of your souvenirs. I gue.ss a champagne cork or two, or a " don ' t-spit-on- the-fioor " sign won ' t shock me. Don ' t plan a pleasant walk around to see the churches in Orono ; I never was strong on architectural beauty. I don ' t want your chums to sneak half way across the campus for a pull on their pipes, and then sit around with a mouthful of peppermint, and tell me how they love their instructors, and about the nice cracks Professor So-and-so made, about your nice work in his course. Don ' t feel that you have to say grace at dinner and pull off the family prayer at 9.00 p. M., just because " Buster ' s old man " happens to be in town. Don ' t get some other freshman to " sling hash, " or take your turn at " hoeing out. " I ' ll turn my head. If I should fall upon a dozen empty bottles in your closet, don ' t give me a lot of hot air on practical chemistry, and the necessity of keeping results in a cool, dark place. What kind of cigars do the fel- lows smoke ? Let me know and I ' ll bring down a box. Now, my boy, I think this talk will about do for the present. Keep up your work, don ' t squeal on any of the freshman stunts, or get swell headed and you ' ll be an upper classman some day. Get your honors and don ' t get stuck in anything. I ' ll write you another letter later with more good advice. Your loving Father. 281 THB STURDY SIX ND it came to pass, in the year of our Lord 1904, on the third day of the ninth month, that six of that tribe which is VAii I called students went out into the land of the Philistines to cjbo that part which is called Ouglirowknow. And when they H had come to the bridge over the river which is called Quyet- water and had passed beyond, a rusty railroad appeared to them saying, " It has been many days since my sleepers have been awakened by the rumble of wheels, therefore I say unto you, take the young freight train which is fastened with a heavy chain and make a journey out among the people of thine own land and the land of the Auldtanites. " And thereupon one of the invaders arose amongst them and in his right hand he carried a hack-saw. And then did Fonsow of the Wouldbees of the Clamphlats grasp the priceless weapon and sever the bonds which were upon the wheels of the machine. And it was the first hour of the morning of the next day when, lo ! there came forth from the land of the Manimuckers a handkar, and thereupon with much labored breathing were the Sturdy Six ! And as they came to the bridge which is not many paces from there, did Ryk of the Port Country say unto his companions : " Let us not set out by the river which doth flow to the Penobscot, but taking the left hand course pass up into the mountains and thence among the lands of the Red- skins. " And they answered him saying, " Verily what you say is good, " and then did they bend their backs to the handles. And now when they had passed over leagues to the number of five, they came to the place for which they had set out and the violent exer- tion having whetted their appetites, they went forth in search of a night 282 lunch. Then did they eat of many loaves and of the meat which is called canine and were exceeding merry. But when it was the second hour and a half more of the morning and they had eaten and drunk to their fill, did they then journey back. When they had come to that part of Oughrowknow in which they did dwell, it was near the dawning of the day, and they were sore afraid. Therefore did they ponder much and Horatious IvOngpedes, smiting his hands, spake to them these counsels : " If each man bearing his part of the burden, shall lay hold of the handkar, it shall be placed in due sea- son within the gates of the temple which is called Prexysouse and then shall we seek our pastures green and slumber peacefully. " And they knew it was meet that they should do this for they were weary and sad, afflicted with blisters on their hands. Thereupon they set their burden down before the front gate with much noise. But the Guardians of the temple heard not for no dog did bark, nor did the maid-servants make known their presence. So thereupon they turned and fled nor did they cease their flight till they were exhausted sore for want of breath. And many days there- after did the Sherlocks prowl but no clew was found. 283 I STATISTICS PROM 1906 Prof. O. F. Lewis in collecting the necessary material for an edit- orial on College Men, in the Bugville Hen, recently obtained the follow- ing data from a list of questions submitted to the class of 1906 : Age? The returns from this question ran from 34 to 17 years, although there are one or two members of the class who might reasonably be mistaken to be several years below that limit. Weight ? The figures varied from " Tom " Reed to " Bug " Kittredge, while it was necessary to consider " Tub " Floyd as a " dead weight nonentity. " Course of Study ? Civil Engineering had an overwhelming majority of supporters. A close scrutiny revealed the fact that the names were those of the more developed and mature members of the class, and the Doctor wisely termed this branch The Man ' s Course, in his editorial. The mechanicals and electricals came along fighting childishly for second place and casting jealous eyes at their superiors — the civils. At the bottom of the pile of answers was found the name of Stanford stanchly defending the principles of Agriculture. Cost of College Career ? Average yearly cost f 421.8158 Minimum " " 161.24 Maximum " " 1,492.08 (This latter student left college in February.) One answer evidently taken from the catalogue and not worthy of consideration gives f2io. Number of Studies Failed to Pass ? Fourteen answer none. Twenty-seven evade the question by answer- ing, " None last term. " One admits to being stuck in nine studies, and the rest are silent. 284 Tobacco ? 97.1 per cent, use tobacco; 2.6 per cent, do not. There are eight cigarette fiends, five chew, two use snuff, and one pulls a dope pipe. There is the customary number of cubeb, sweet-fern, and coffee-ground smokers. Favorite Drink ? 2.3 per cent, claim cold water; 5.9 per cent, favor tea; 7.8 percent, take coffee ; and 71.3 per cent, choose beer or ale. (Most of these answers say " any old kind. " One says " Budweiser, " and another, " The kind Tom Young used to keep; never knew the name. " ) There are a dozen who drink " Scotch or Rye, " one takes " split " in large quantities, and the odd man who tried wood alcohol, died recently. Church Attendance ? One answers with apparent honesty, " Have attended church every Sunday since I ' ve been here. " Another makes a bold statement of " three times. " Two have been once each, and the rest of the class disregarded the question entirely. Your Favorite Study ? The answers to this question varied so widely that we can only give a few. Psychology makes a strong showing, although Logic and History come in for a good share. One student whose sanity has been doubted before, writes. Mechanics. Others state candidly that for them there is no special preference. Favorite Game of Cards ? Pitch has the popular vote, although " Mucker " Hoxie and the sport- ing element stand out loyally for poker. " Rudder " Emery and Charlie Campbell bring in two scattering votes for fan tan. Last College to Which You Would Send Your Son ? Eighty answer " Bowdoin, " while the eighty-first who is known to have had love troubles, writes in a firm hand, " Bates. " Most Popular Professor? • The vote in this is evenly distributed between " Jimmy " Stevens, " " AUie " Rogers, " Boardy, " and " Scissors " Weston. " Reddy " Edson gets one, while another writes, " Can ' t tell until after exams. " 285 I HARD ON THE FAGUUTY Our instructor who is called Tommy B. Is as dear and as nice as can be. We will love, all our days, His mild little ways. And his smile which is charming to see. There is an old goose called " R. K. " Who sputters and chews all the day. Till one couldn ' t but wish To see the old fish Artistically spattered with clay. Our professor of Math. — Janie Hart, Has eyes that pierce like a dart. As an every-day rule With him you can ' t fool, And you ' ll be better off not to start ! There ' s a professor who ' s called " Johnny O. " Who talks with a lisp and drawl slow. But Johnny gets there And I ' m ready to swear He ' ll find out just what you don ' t know. There is a professor called Honey, Who surely is awfully funny. To hear him read Poe, So drawly and slow, Is certainly worth heaps of money. There ' s a profe.s.sor who is called AUie R., Whom we all agree is a star. From his smile that ' s so bland. And that wave of his hand, One would know him abroad and afar. — ( Verses by a Co-ed, ' 08.) Where a man ' s heart is, there will his frat pin be also. 286 f .F 0 ' ' SO rHfr£ do ' f, ' o7 .KOOjy. C 9 y i Changes in Twenty Yeaks. 287 INBBDBD IN OROINO We were walking out this morning, Drinking in the breath of May, She with cahii, sedate emotion, I with fancj ' , blithe and gay. Soon we came where crowds of builders Caught our quick, observing eye. For a structure they were rearing, Grand, palatial, mountain high. There I paused in wide amazement, Fast my breath came. Could it be That this palace, rising grandly, Was a firm reality ? " What means this ? " at last I queried. For my thoughts seemed in a spell ; ' ' Can it be a wizard palace Where the fairy queens shall dwell ? " Then she answered, while the blushes O ' er her face so gently roam, And her eyes are speaking volumes, " ' Tis a College Widow ' s Home. " More matter with less art. — Johnson, ' 08. Only a boy, tender, fair attd bashful. — Cummi7igs, ' oS. We ' ll begin where we left off next time. — Prof. Segall. 288 What Bothered Janie. Janie (explaining the meaning of an increment): " Yes, — well, look at it this way. If I start for Bangor to-day and only get as far as Veazie, but go half the remain- ing distance every day, when will I get to Bangor ? ' ' A Prelim, in Agriculture. 1. How much heat would be liberated by a horse working ten hours a day, if he sweats off ten and one-half pounds of flesh ? 2. If potatoes are fifty cents a bushel and onions twenty-five cents a peck, how many apple pealings would be required to shingle the south side of the new hen house ? 3. If it takes six months for an India rubber turkey to hatch three leather ducks out of a cast-iron watermellon, how many shoe strings would it take to lace up Babe Woods ' hitching-post ? 4. If it takes three yards of tripe to make a grasshopper a vest, how far would a cranberry have to fall to make a hole in a shingle ? (Answer three.) Proverb : Knowledge is either ktiowing a thing or knowing where to find it. 289 FOUND Ernest Writes to Mis Aunt in Oaliiand My Dear Aunt: — It is now two years since I came to college. My, how time flies ! Then I did not go out in society much but since I have become a frat man (I mean a fraternity member) I go to all the large parties in Orono. I am a Phi Gam. We took in several men last year but one of the boys said I would make the best frat man of the class. I am right in it in athletics. I played right field on our class foot- ball team and was the principal man on our track team. There are .several nice girls here. I go with all of them when I want to. I send you my photograph. The girls think it very good looking, so I think so, too. I have grown a great deal since when you saw me. I wear a 7% size hat now and have to set it on the back of my head. The Betas took in a man from Oakland this year. It was a hard fight and both frats spent more time and money than he was really worth. His hat is a quarter of a size larger than mine. He is very popular in his class and should be class president next year. He is a dandy track man and I think after a year ' s experience he will compare favorably with myself. His record in his studies is about the same as mine. Of course he is just as proud of his frat as I am of mine. We are both very influential men and play a very important part here. So you .see both towns are pretty well represented in quality if not in numbers. 290 I may drop out of college for a while this spring. I can have a job of Senses work if I want it. It pays about $3,000 for three weeks and Prof. Boardman said it would not interfere with my rank. Well, Aunty, I am studying hard but will try to write again soon and tell you more about our frat. Your loving nephew, Ernest. P. S. — You might tell your friends there that both the freshmen and myself are frat men and in society. Most Natural for Him. Dr. Fernald : " What would a man be most apt to do when he stubs his toe and is about to fall ? " H. S. HoxiE (answering impulsively): " Swear. " Shortage in Vocabulary. BoARDY (to class in structures): " Now, gentlemen, I don ' t want to stick any of you fellows. Not by a — er — ah — a good deal. " Not Like Thompson. Mr. Thompson : " Classify man, Mr. . " Sleepy Student: " Man is divided into two classes, Man and Woman. " Mr. T. (confused): " It seems to me that the one embraces the other. " 291 r f£ oi ?ff c%d yf . . LO a m SNOOHS Is Therk Danger of This ? 292 CHARGE OF TMB FRESHMAIN BRIGADE Half a page, half a page, Half a page onward, Far into Schiller ' s " Tell " Rode the half a hundred. Their ' s not to reason why, Their ' s but to ride and lie. Far into Schiller ' s " Tell " Rode the half a hundred. Horses to right of them, Horses to left of them. Horses in front of them, Snorted and thundered. Boldly they rode and well. Ne ' er a one of them fell, Into a German hell Rode the half a hundred. Flashed all their knowledge there, German was light as air. Translated beyond compare. The whole college wondered. Junior and sophomore. Saw his forgotten lore. Brought back to memory ' s door By the half a hundred. — Teniiyson. 293 Not Natural. (Two students look- ing at the photograph.) p-iKST : " Oh ! no, that isn ' t WaUer. " Skcond: " It ' s Wal- ter all right, but he ' s only posing for the picture. " Quite Natural. When Bobbie listens to the cries of the inner man. Hard on the Freshmen. JiMMiE Stevens (at a college meeting): " Now, freshmen, whether or not you pass in physics next year will depend on how hard you clap after this speech. " He smokes as proudly as though he had i7ivented smoking. — Tom Reed. 294 WHO ARE TMBY? The Beauty of the Flock Floyd The Worst Swelled-head Hooper, ' 07 The Best Scrapper Downing The Worst Fusser in College Reynolds The Best-natured Man Pat Collins The Most Cool-headed Cribber Gussie M. The Grouchiest Man Jim Wallace The Cheekiest Man R. H. Alton The Most Engaged Man Lekberg The Sported Chap Bye The Most Scientific F ' lirt Plummer Saved for the Next Order. A boarder at the Commons cried d - Now what has become of that clam ? I swear bj ' my troth, There was one in the broth. And now I can ' t see where it am. Papa (to Doc. T.): " Going to graduate this year, .son? " Doc. : " Just one more year, father. " 295 AIN Ol D STORY Ten new freshmen standing in a line, Mathematics killed one, then there were but nine. Nine old freshmen waiting for their fate, Davis flunked one in chemistrj ' , then there were but eight. Eight new sophs plugging till eleven, Doc Lewis stuck .one, then there were but seven. Seven old sophs in an awful mix, Physics suffocated one, then there were but six. Six new juniors scarcely half alive, Tom Young drowned one, then there were but five. Five old juniors learning more and more, Bab Webb electrocuted one, then there were but four. Four new seniors, so dignified and free. Till structures finished one, then there but three. Three old seniors with a thesis new. One didn ' t finish his, then there were but two. Two new graduates feeling on the bum. One died from overwork, and so did the other one. The Freshmen. Oh ! how regardless of their doom The little urchins play ; No sense have they of ills to come. No care beyond to-day. 296 OVER IN THE INFIRMARY (Feli.ows Hai.i.) WARD UIST. Graftitis Coligny, ' 06 Affection of Heart Reynolds, ' 06 Cribber ' s Cramp Mitchell, ' 05 Acute Swelling of Head Rounds, ' 07 Cholera Infantum Hamlin, ' 06 Exhaustion Danforth, ' 06 Tobacco Heart Elms Bummer ' s Ague Bill Russell Eoss of Hair Newman Loss of Speech ' . Abbott, ' 06 Insomnia Hilton Moroseness Wallace Overwork Pennell, ' 05 Wrecked Ambition Eovett Loss of Appetite Lord, ' 08 Bashf ulness Glover Mild Attack of Importance Cram, ' 08 Cracked Voice Barrows, ' 07 In-Growing Face Pennell, ' 07 Aiken Heart Brown, ' 07 Rusty Stomach George Carle 297 The College Water Wagon. In Spanish. Prof. Segall : " Where is that Meester Brown, somebody ? " Class : " He ' s up to North Anson teaching school. " Prof. S. : " What ! that little mite of a freshman ? " Student: " Why, he is a junior. " Prof. S. : " I thought he was a freshman. He acts like one. " " Smut " Washburn (in Constitution) : " Congress has the power to suppress resurrections. " 298 IN MEMORIAM SECTION FOUR " Weep for the brave, The brave that are no more ; Sunk beneath the wave Fast by their native shore. Right hundred of the brave, Whose courage well was tried, Had made the vessel heave And had laid her on her side. " ROL.U GALU OF THE FAUbBN Head Hostler Pat Butterworth Assistant Hostler Hockshaw Second Assistant Hostler Everett Dana Newry Brown Prof, of Military Tictacs Gen. Caleb Johnson Messenger to Capt Red Assistant Messenger to Capt Bill McDennott Instructor in First Aid Sam Elliott Water Boy Bug Kittredge General Scullions Bi ll Bailey, Willie Hews, Dolbier, Spud Wilson Not Out of Place. It is reported that " Smut " Washburn while in Oldtown attending church one Sunday morning, lingered for a moment at the close of the service watching the younger people of the Sunday school classes. His eye suddenly lit on Bessie Rej ' iiolds, ' 06, seated snugly between two chattering females in the young ladies ' class. Returning home he sprung the joke, and not knowing Bessie himself, expected to coax out a laugh from the fellows. He is still wondering why no one seemed surprised or greatly interested. Manager Alton. Is it true, Ralph, that j ou bought that paper bouquet you got the freshman to throw at you after your solo in Camden, 011 the musical trip? 299 Most ok Them Do. (Cliffy Philbrook translating French.) Prof. Segall: " Mee.ster Philbrook, that sounds very much like ze ponee. I have one of those leetle books myself. " CuFFY : " Yes, yes. I think everybody ought to have one. They are very useful. " A Wild Stab. (Question in Geology Prelim.) " What causes jointing in such rocks as obsidian ? " Seabury (with a blank expression) : " Where is that place ? " IN THE STIbb HOURS The freshman class has chieftans bold, And half their valorous deeds have never been told. Nor how they led their faithful men O ' er hill and valley, and vale and fen, Bound on the glory of nineteen eight, At noon, at night, early and late. The peanut scrap took place one night With not a single star for light. The gathering of their clan was near A great grey castle, dark and drear, Out of who.se casements many a maid Leaned, half glad, half afraid To hear the war-cry of the band, More dear to her than gold or land. 300 They waited and. listened an hour or two, Counting the seconds as they flew, Till voices, sounding through the air, Announced the end of the affair. Panting and weary, the faithful men Were heard going back to their homes again. But not a word did the maidens know Of which clan won, or whose the blow. The time now changes but not the .scene, - The castle, grey, calm and serene, " _ Stands as before, an awesome sight. This time bathed in the pale moonlight. The casement is open and sitting there, Is seen a maiden, brave and fair. Hist ! A whisper from below ! She stoops, and in her hand to throw Is something long that cuts the air As it falls to the knight in waiting there. __ A low-voiced signal, a mighty pull. And over the casement heavy and full, Comes a case of leather, stout and firm, . -- While the rope falls writhing like a worm. Over the casement into the room, Where soon a light dispells the gloom, And the maidens true to nineteen-eight Hold then and there, a midnight fete. 301 r I I Your Opportunity | I I £ Canoeing and How to Paddle ak taught by m B.r. BBARCB, I Mountain Guide and m Aquatic Expert, ASSISTED BY H. G. PnibBROOK. Haud-Uook on How to Tip Over fur- nished free. S Terms reasonable. I APTBR THE FRESHMAN BAINQUBT Rat Moody and Johnny May land in Bangor broke and sleepy and worried about getting home. In looking for a place to sleep they spot a freight putting out for Millinocket. Rat screws up Johnny ' s courage and they jump it and are soon rolling out of Bangor with happy visions of a free ride home and a warm bed. But the No. 49 Limited sails through Orono at thirty miles an hour, and a few wistful, longing glances are all that descend upon the sleeping town, while the two chattering and frightened fugitives picture a long walk back from Old- town in the grey morning. At Oldtown, the iron steed in front comes to a halt and the mid- night travelers descend, but suddenly a wild idea flashes across the 302 busy brain of Rat: " What was the use of walking home when they could continue their wild ride to Millinocket, borrow the fares from the generous ' Dad ' Whipple or some other easy victim and return to the college town in a less strenuous manner? " And so they sneaked along in the shade of the empty cars until they came to a silent box car with the door partly open. A grunt and scramble and the amateur hoboes were huddled together in the gloooni of the empty car chuckling over their scheme for baffling the cruel fates that decreed they must tramp the weary miles on a dusty pike. But the bubble was rudely broken by the husky brakeman whose gruff " Get out ! " sent them scrambling through the door and across the tracks to the dusty highway. It was hard luck, but there was nothing left but a walk. As the morning sun came up in the eastern sky, a blue haze hung over the winding pike while the air was laden with heavy sulphurous fumes. Knowledge Wasted. Johnny A.: " Yes, it is ethylidine ; Mr. Elms told you right. He spoke unto your pocket and expected it to go upward, but it came to me instead. He is a good boy but I can ' t give you credit for what he says and I can ' t give him credit for it, either. " Doc. Thatcher (i a. m., putting the third alarm clock down the chimney hole): " I guess we will have a little hot time to-night. " Oh, Reddy ! Reddy (who is explaining the use of some figures of speech) : " No one realizes their importance more than I. " This strenuous life is killing me. — Sam Elliott. 303 WHAT WOUbD HAPPEN If Bug Drew ever gives a cut, ' Twill be an awful thing For every mother ' s son of us. Without a second thought, With demon shriek, We ' ll out of the hall Like devils dire and dread, We ' ll paint this rusty, quiet, old town A lurid shade of red. And when our college days are long gone by, And gloomy care, our thoughts shall occupy. Once every year beneath the family tree. We ' ll take our oldest boy upon our knee. And say, " X years ago to-day, my son, Bug Drew gave your father ' s class A Cut ! ! " Overheard. SCABBO (to Bates Manager): " This is Mr. McDermott, who would like a side-line ticket to the game this afternoon. " Bates Manager: " Why? Does he go in as a reporter or an official? " John (breaking in with chest expanded): " Kxcuse me, gentlemen, but I represent the Old Toivii Enterprise and want to get a big story on the game. " Bates Manager (hastily): " Certainly, Mr. McDermott. Glad to know you. " (Shaking hands and in his excitement passing out two of the side-line tickets.) 304 i Sunday, February 26, Sam Elliott meets disaster in a head-on collision. After soaring in the Seventh Heaven of delight during a delicious ride with a handsome and beaming nurse girl, behind Prexy ' s own charger, over the white and glistening snow, Sam in some way infuriates the noble beast as they approach home, and Sam suddenly descends from the Seventh Heaven in the manner shown below. As It Looked from the Street. Good Judgment. Prof. Walker: " You must have been asleep when I explained this, last Tuesday. " Varney : " I think I was, all right. " The Limit. Excited Student: " Talk about long problems! We had one in calculus yesterday, where Tommy had to stop in the middle and go out for another box of chalk. " U7tc ' i I -was a child, I spake as a child, I understood as a child, I thought as a child, but now I have become a man I do these same things. — C. E. Prince. 305 The Oak Hall Famine. Sunday, February 12. — Mother Knight reads the riot act to the starving students, and quotes from the scriptures the passages Gen. 6 and 7 : " Man does not live by bread alone. " The students gaze with hungry, haggard faces at the empty tables and visions of the three loaves and two fishes rise up before them, together with three feet of snow, a howling gale, twenty below zero, and a mile walk to Orono for a breakfast. Contributions from the Faculty. In the pile of rejected manuscript which lay under the editor ' s desk, the writer noticed a bunch of unopened papers carefully tied with a blue ribbon. On opening the parcel he found it to be a pitiful attempt at grinds contributed by the faculty. Conspicuous in the bunch was a donation of chestnuts from the department of forestry, of so stale a nature that a mere mention of the titles will show to the reader the absurdity of any attempts at humor or levity in high places. On top of 306 the pile was an open letter to the department of physics commencing, " Oh, Wood man spare that student. " Under this pathetic appeal, peacefullj- resting, were seven verses entitled, " Owed to the Gentle Spring. " Father down the writer came upon a long and heated dis- course on " The Superiority of West on Methods of Teaching. " " The Antediluvian Alliance of Art and Agriculture " was taken up in a bunch of foolscap, signed John Homer, while near this lay what were evidently the remnants of a heated debate on the question, " Will Cole Continue to Increase in Value? " with all the argument in the negative. The other papers were so badly crumpled that little idea of their contents could be gathered. One was evidently a story bearing the title, " How a Board Man Came to Life, " while on the bottom of the pile was a yellow poster announcing a thrilling play at the Opera House, with elaborate electrical displays, entitled, " The Mystery of a Tangled Web. " What It W as. Student (in Thermo): " Professor, what ' s the meaning of Entropy? " Pealy : " Well, I don ' t know exactly, but it ' s something that they don ' t know what it is, so they call it Entropy. " Prof. Aubert (to the Count): " Some day you will get here early and lay it to the bell. " A skill diamond loith a grass out-field. — Doc Lewis ' head. He ivho thinks all men are fools sooner or later finds himself gazing into a mirror. — ' ' Hod " Hamlin. Poker term — A show down. — Exam. 307 An Act of Charity. Trembling Student (after mechanics exam.) : " Well, professor, how much did I fall below ? " Prof. Weston : " Oh, you are by, all right. I couldn ' t very well stick you without flooring half the division and I didn ' t like to do that. " A Suit OF Clothes Given Away. The Miller Webster idea of awarding clothing for trading stamps is the most successful trade- bringing scheme of the season. The suits are given to the one get- ting the greatest number of cou- pons from the Miller Webster store. A coupon is issued with every ten cent sale and may also be obtained by an exchange for ten trading stamps. Among the many who have been made happy is Mr. Hoxie of the University, who writes as follows : University ok Maine, Dec. 14, 1904. i Mk,ssrs. Miller Webster, Bangor, Me. Dear Sirs : — You cannot imagine the surprise and pleasure with which I read your letter this morning. I want to thank you heartily for what seems to me almost like a gift. The least I can do is to offer you my future trade and my influence in getting others to look at your stock before buying clothes. Yours sincerely, Harold S. Hoxie. 308 Mere Convention. " George Henry Hayter, when you wish to come into church with your coat unbuttoned, it would look better if you buttoned your vest. " And Davis Stuck Him. (Freshman Chemistry Exam. Paper.) Effervescence is a rose bush in full bloom. Deliquescence is the act of leaving the .stopper out of a bottle. Quicksilver is formed by pouring quicklime on silver chloride. The lime combines with the chloride and the quick with the .silver. No Cause Necessary. Chipper (to Bill Ricker) : " You have had a perpetual grin on ever since you came into the class. You are not a freshman although your acts seem to indicate it. What is there up there that should make you and Mr. Richardson so pleased ? " Thev Would Be Glad to Tell You How To be a society swell Cuffy Philbrook To be popular Porter To get bids to the Hen Coop Jim Elms To become football captain Schoppe To play ball ' 07 To grow tall Bug Kittredge It was done in Baltimore Glover To make younself unpopular Prex To play fan tan Campbell or Emery To bluff Keirstead To generate hot air Doc Lewis To wear fantastic clothes Bye To stick freshmen Davis To run a college Flanders, ' 05 To heat a hen house Campbell To degenerate ., H ' 309 Cou vt ' S Boots ? Februry 9. — The Count buys a new pair of shoes and in the enjoy ment of his new acquisition he carries thein to school with him. In the chemical lab they are stolen and the crime is maliciously fastened on the co-eds. The Count infuriated at the loss of his beauties, heaps coals of fire on the heads of the suspects by sending them his entire stock of footwear. Bright Class. Janie : " Now if X square equals the square of something, what does X equal? " Class : ' ' Something. ' ' January 13. — Dolbier wears a linen collar, which he has borrowed while the rubber one is being re-coated. Notice. — A new course in Cemetary is being held at 2.30 on Tuesdays. — Prof. Webb. Good for Its Kind. Janie (after correcting the exam, in Calculus) : " Well, Mr. Rus- sell, with the exception of these two errors, your copying is very good. " 310 Snapshots. Sept. 21. 22. 25- Some Dates from Recent History. Registration, and everybody takes a long breath. College opens, and everybody gets busy. The sophomore fall round-up. One hundred and twelve sophomores herocally dig out 1 1 freshmen and triumphantly apply the tortures. 311 Sept. 27. Flag Rush. Seventy-five sophomores rush 25 freshmen and succeed in getting a showing of hands 34-11. Oct I. Maine defeats Brown and Orono has a bad night. 15. Sophomore proclamation to the freshmen is issued and the freshmen look worried. Nov. 5. The Bowdoin game, and everyone decided that football is a mighty poor game. 7. Bowdoinites protest against the quality of eggs at Orono. 30. Campbell receives a bid to the Deutscher Verein and promptly accepts after having the note read to him. Jan. 6. Marm Knight reads the riot act to the Oak Hallers and bar- ricades the commissary department. 6. George Carle concludes his college career. 7. George Carle is re-instated. 11. Oak Hall receives a fire sale mark-doVvn lot of booze and Oak Hallers get piffed. 13. German measles invade the hen-house. 18. Faculty basketball team organizes with Reddy captain. 29. Runt Sawyer joins forces with the faculty. 29. Runt and Johnny Aubert show up at chapel on a bet. Feb. 12. Faith and Penitence for breakfast at Oak Hall. 26. Sam Elliott and Prexy ' s horse disagree. Mar. 16. Junior Civils invade Bangor on a theatre party and peanut drunk. Riot runs wild for the evening. 30. Prof. Weston entertains at fan tan. April I. Phi Gam seniors get their beds stacked. 12. Bobbie D. drifts in from Massachusetts a week after the lyynn concert. Is thoroughly exhausted and badly dazed. May I. Rrism goes to press and the editors take to the woods. A Common Kind. (Sampson is translating Ruy Bias.) Prof. Segali : " Val, Meester Sampson, vy don ' t you go on? Vat kind of a waiter ees it ? " Sampson : " I ' m not sure, professor, but I think a dumb waiter. " 312 i Jim ' s Diary. Sept. I. Farmer Hardfist decides that his son shall " go to school at Orono. " 12. Freshman milks old Rose, kisses Aunt Samantha good bye, and starts. 13. Fall term opens. As usual, " largest class since 1819. " 14. Junior arrives. Detained by pressing business. 16. Freshman gets homesick and writes to ask pa if he can ' t quit school. Otis and the Calf. ' ' Birds of a feather flock together. " Wanted : — Situation as coachman in a family having a good- looking, seventeen - year - old daughter, by a young man of education. Understands uses of " horses. " References given. None required. After June, address Jim Elms. A wonianless female. — Co-ed. 313 OUR pUBSTIOrS BOX Bessie Reynolds. — Just try rinsing the bottle in very hot water. If the milk persists in souring, write us again. No, we should not think it proper for a young man of your age to go to Oldtown to Sunday school with a co-ed, especially a freshman co-ed. Whang. — No, this is not the official organ of the Maine Grange, but as an especial favor we will say in answer to your questions, that in our opin ion, a hen is not mortal as her son never sets and that a cow does become real estate when turned into a field. We hope that further investigation will satisfy you of the truth of this. LovETT. — In our opinion a handbook issued by the Y. M. C. A. is an excellent thing, but we will admit that it requires a small amount of energy and persistence. Well, what does it matter if they didn ' t get one ? People won ' t blame you and besides it will be all the more appreciated next year. Doi.BiER. — No, it is not bibical to wear your linen according to the laws of the Medes and Persians which changeth not Kay. — We referred your question to Prof. Walker, who informs us that a crib is an abomination unto the Lord but a present help in time of trouble. Janie Hart. — While we hesitate to advise one in your position, we will be frank in our answer to your question. We do not consider it advisable for a member of the faculty to attempt to keep a record of what beverages enter the individual stomachs of the students. You will find that complications will arise and your task will become a thankless one. Rounds. — No, we do not consider that making the debating team is sufficient cause for such excessive inflation and we would advise that 314 you reduce it by taking a view of your own insignificance from a distance. PrExy. — Certainly not. We do not consider it proper for students to take an unfair advantage in roasting faculty in the pages of this book. Moreover, it is generally understood that your recent action in obtain- ing the Carnegie fund has atoned for all offenses of recent date. Our advice Doc Lewis. — It is true, Doc, as you say, that fresh air is essential in a classroom, but we are of the opinion that sitting where the tempera- ture is kept so far below zero has a tendency to .stagnate thought. This may explain some things for you. Yes, we realize that you are gifted with a lively imagination. Doctor, but people is this vicinity are grow- ing accu.stomed to it and we hardly think it would be worth while to attempt any extended reforms, although we doubt if your schemes will ever carry much weight. Biu RusSEi i,. — No, Bill, we never would advise a man to overdo the thing. There should be moderation in all things, and bumming in particular. It is true that a weak stomach often proves a serious handi- cap, but we know of nothing that will .strengthen it like warm milk. Stetson, H. C. — Certaitily, we admit that you are about the whole thing and are sorry to hear that you are falling into a habit of self- depreciation. Our advice would be to mingle with the common herd a bit more and your own superiority will become all the more enjoyable to you. Chub Cole. — Certainly not; just because there is danger of a man ' s being stuck in Dcscript. we would not advise letting him out on ninety. You should pattern after Davis and stick the whole bunch every second year. You are right in regard to the other matter. You certainly are overworked, but we can only offer you sympathy. Ati easy be for lazy minds. — Cribd. 315 FRBSHMAIN BAINQUBT American House, Ellsworth, Maine, April i6, 1 05 Olives MENU Consomme with Asparague Tips Salted Almonds Lettuce Boiled Chicken Halibut Egg Sauce Julienne Potatoes Chicken Salad Fillet de Boeuf, aux Champignons Mashed Potatoes String Beans Cottage Pudding — Vanilla Sauce Hot Mince Pie Angel Cake French Kisses Chocolate Layer Cake Oranges Grapes Bananas Nuts Raisins Crackers Cheese Tea Coffee Milk Fruit Punch TOASTS Toastmaster Edward W. Cram To 1908 Daniel Chase To Athletics Henry L. Miner To the Co-Eds John T. Kendregen To the University Clifford L. Draper To the Banquet Committee Claude BoylB 316 The Freshmen Celebrated After the Banquet. 317 HISTORY Fifty Ykars Ago. The Indians held their last football game on Alumni field. Johnny Aubert was shooting craps on the Bowery. Wild turkeys strutted about the campus wearing plug hats. Forty Years Ago. Babe Woods blistered his back in the old swimming hole, and Dean Hart had his hair done up in blue ribbons. Thirty Years Ago. Shorty Southard ' s dad took a month ' s vacation for stealing hens. Prof. Harrington was singing with a gospel wagon and Dr. F ' ernald was busy with spelling-book and ferrule at the Cow College. Twenty Years Ago. Doc. I ewis was playing hookey and learning to smoke cigarettes. Allie Rogers was instructor in military .science. Chub Cole didn ' t have to let the Descrip. plugs out on ninety to keep them from getting stuck. Mamie Jones was busy editing the college paper and running the undergraduate department. Ten Years Ago. Hod Hamlin was playing in the gutter stream that trickled down Ferry Hill. Boardie .spent his afternoons hoeing beans at the Maine State Farm. Babe Woods clipped the prayer in the long envelope from Zio7t ' s Herald. Rudder Emery was dividing his time between a country tea wagon and the new brands of hair restorer. 318 The Students ' Horror. Perplexing Questions for Deep Thinkers. Is the college in danger of a revival epidemic ? Are we getting into the Sunday school age and becoming a second Bates ? Have all the real true blue-blooded sports left college, and the rare old, fair old days all turned to history ? Will Prexy and Mann Knights always run the Commons, or will pure food bills, or Board of Health committees finally undermine the conspiracy ? Are we outgrowing the days when we couldn ' t win a game without getting a painful swelled head ? Will the college soon reach a time when there will be more frater- nities than students ? 319 AGKNOWbBDGBMBNTS Tlie board of editors of the 1906 Prism desires to make formal acknowledgement to the following persons for aid rendered by them in the compilation of this book : In General: — The Members of the Faculty, Professor J. S. Stevens, Dean Walz. Artistic: — A. L. Grover, L,. R. Colcord, Professor C. P. Weston, Mrs. R. K. Jones, F. E. Maddocks, E. A. Stanford, T. H. Reynolds, R. L. Hammond, F. T. Crowe. An apology is due the professors for the inartistic attempt at photo- graphs in the front of the book. Criticism should rest with the engravers, whose inexcusable errors and unsatisfactory work is responsible for the plates. 320 IINDBX TO ADVERTISERS Andrews ' Music House x Bacon Rol)inson x Bangor Co-Operative xiii Bangor Egg Co xx Bangor Saving Bank xii Baker, M. C .xix Baker, S. P xii Bayard, C. H. i Benoit Clotliing Co. xiv Boston Dye House xi Bragg, N. H xxiii Clialmers. Photographer xv Covelle, H. J. v Currier, L. B. xx Davis, F. H. J. H. xxv Dillingham, C. A xxx Dillingham, E. F " xvi Dole, C. E xxiv Dreka xxx Dugie, W. J iv Dvirgin, A.J iii Dunning, R. B i Eastern Trust Banking Co xi Electric City Engraving Co xxii Eimer Amend iii Fashion Annex xvii Fickett, O. A xxiii First National Bank v Fiske Teachers ' Agency iv Fox Adams ix Goldberg Bros xxix Gorham, W. H • • ix Grady Construction Co xviii Gray, G. A xxv Hall, W. C xvi Hincks Coal Co xi Hooper xxxi Keith, J. L xxv Keuffel Esser xvi Joy, A. W xiv Iveveille, A viii Leveille, E v Leveille, Evariste ix I ewis, Al ii Lyford Woodward ii Lyon, C. A xix Maine Creamery Co xxiii Merriara, G. C. xx Miller Webster iv Mudgett Bros. ii Nichols, C. F. i Nichols xxviii Page, C. T xix Park. F. C xxxi Penobscot Exchange xiv Penobscot Savings Bank viii Pfaff, A ii Rogers Rhodes xxvii Scientific American xxviii vSpencer, L. S xxviii Staples Griffin xxi Stevens Arms Co xxvi Stickney Babcock xv Therriens, Geo xii Thomas Crowell xviii U. of M vi Waterman, L.J xxix Webber, E. E xxxi 322 Tf you would like to see the largest and bc$t line of U. of M. Flags Pennants AND Banners College and Fraternity Stationery in Eastern IHaine, just call at nicbols Drug Store Chas.F. Nichols, DlHMl!! ORONO, HAINE Office Hours : 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 P. M. Clayton H. Bayard, M. D. Main Street, Orono, Maine Bangor Hgricultural lUarebouse and Seed Store ESTABLISHED IN 1835 I . B. I3XJJVIVIIVG CO. 54 and 5 Broad Street and 37 Mercantile Square, Bangor, Me. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Field and Grass Seeds, Wooden Ware and Dairy Supplies, Agricultural Implements and Garden tools. Pumps and Windmills, Pipe, Pipe Fittings and Gasoline Engines, Cement, Hair and Lime. All orders by mail given immediate attention. Seed and Tool Catalogue and Pump and Windmill Catalogue mailed free on application. Colleflc, Pins, matches, Jewelry and Spectacles Repaired. Adolf Pfaff, 25 Hammond St., BANGOR, - - MAINE. B. C. m, eigars | __ tl)c Best m 1 in rhe market. | Prescription tenses to 26 State St., Bangor, me. | order. Cl)c Best Place in Bangor to Buy Pipes ana Cobacco is at HI Cewls, manufacturers of the eelebrated LYFORD WOODWARD | nI en ' 8 I jfutnt8bet8 HATTERS Jf tbietic and I Traternity Caps. I We make a specialty of these goods and can furnish any style cap with any design or monogram in either gold or silk. To a College Man a cap of some description is practically a neces- sity and surely our line will war- rant 3 ' our patronage. Bangor, Maine. Vou ' re men ; We ' re Turnisbers. LET ' S GET TOGETHER FOR MUTUAL BENEFIT VSXJAV, DISCOUNT . Cbe mudgett Bros., 19 main Street, Bangor. u Established 1851. I EIMER ®. AMEND. I m 205, 207, 209, 21 1 Third Avenue, Cor. 18th St., NEW YORK. The Beet Glass for Laboratory Use. Manufacturers and Importers of Chemicals and Chemical Apparatus, I i Sole Agents for Kahbaum ' s Famous Organic and Inorganic Chemicals and Chemically Pure Reagents. I ' inest Bohemian and German Glassware. Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain Purest Hammered Platinum Balances and Weights. Zeiss Microscopes and Bacteriological Apparatus. Chemically Pure Acids and Assay Goods. i I I A. J. DURGIN. ( f» f Hardware, Furniture, Paints and Oils, -w Drafting Instruments, Paper Hangings f and Window Shades. k 14-20 MAIN STREET. - ORONO, MAINE. 111 Fiske Teacher ' s Agencies EVERETT O. FISK CO. Proprietors Send to any of the following addresses for Agency Manual Free : 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. 156 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 1505 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D. C. 203 Michigan Boulevard, Chicago, 111. 414 Century Building, Minnkapolis, Minn. 313 Rookery Block. Spokane. Wash. 94 Seventh Street, Portland, Ore. 533 Cooper Building. Dfnvek, Col. 518 Parrott Building, San Francisco, Cal. 525 Stinison Block, Los Angeles, Cal. B BsgaasiaaiaBBaaasBas a aBaaagg A CLOSE SHAVE BUT NEVER A CUT AT I W. J. Dugie ' s MAIN STREET ORONO H. S. at M. Clothing ABOl ' T the only reason we can think of why j ' ou may not buy and wear Hart Schaffner Marx clothes is that, if you have not worn them, you may have some doubt about being satisfied with them — style, quality, fit. We want to provide against that on this page Any man who feels dissatisfied with Hart .Schaffner Marx clothes, and who has reason to feel so, can get his money back. We are not infallible as clothes makers ; and some men are harder to satisfy than others. But we can always give a man his money back, if he has reason to ask it; and if that doesn ' t satisfy him nothing will, in this world. Nd When you buy Hart Schaffner Marx clothes consider your Qj money on deposit, subject to your satisfaction. Miller and Webster Clothing Company 18 BROAD STREET, BANGOR IV T» . IShe I First National Bank Organized, OF BANGOR, MAINE. ----- September, 1 863. Capital and Surplus, $544,601. Governtnent Depository for United States Deposits. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent, f4.oo upward. Vault Doors Equipped with Bankers ' Electric Protective Device. EDWARD STETSON. Ptesideni. E. G. WYMAN, Cashier Do not Yorget THAT AT MY STORE VOU CAN FIND THE LATEST IN College Pins, Fobs and Jewelry of all kinds. We do all kinds of small repairing and guarantee all work on watches and clocks. Mileage Books, Guns and Opera Glasses TO LET. ORONO JEWELER " U. of M. " STUDENTS always find Harry J. Covelle A Reliable Man to go to for relief from - BYB TROUBUBS- - ..Glasses furnished and Repaired.. Office at residence Cor. Main and Union Sts., Opp. Bangor House. Bangor. Telephone. THE UNIVERSITY OF MAINE, The University is divided into Colleges, each offering several courses upon related subjects. College of Arts and Sciences. Elective Courses are offered leading to a Bachelor ' s degree. Students may elect as their major subjects, Mathematics, English, Greek, Latin, Modem Languages, Physics, History, Civics, Biology. Three years of work in any one subject constitutes a major. Minimum requirements in English, Science, Language, Mathematics. All other work elective. The College of Agriculture. The AGRICULTURAL Course, leading to the degree of B. S., is designed for those interested in practical and scientific agriculture, or those wishing to become teachers or investigators of agricultural science, or writers upon agricultural subjects. SPECIAL Courses are offered in Agriculture, Horticulture and Dairying, for those who can spend but a short time in the University. The AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION is devoted to the scientific investigation of topics particularly related to the agricultural interests of Maine. College of Bn ineerin . Each of the Engineering courses leads to the degree B. S. The CIVIL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish VI to become surveyors, railroad, highway, hydraulic, bridge, or sanitary engineers. The MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish to become managers of manufacturing plants, or general mechanical engineers. The CHEMICAL Course is designed for those who wish to become professional analysts, teachers of chemistry, or managers of industries in which an extensive knowledge of chemistry is needed. The degree given is B. S. The ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish to fit themselves for any line of practical work in electricity. The MINING ENGINEERING Course is designed to prepare for practical work in the investigation and development of the mineral resources of the country. College of Pharmacy. The PHARMACY Course is designed for those who wish a broad training, both general and technical, for the practice of pharmacy. The SHORT COURSE in Pharmacy is designed for those who wish the pharmacy course usually given in colleges of pharmacy. College of L aw. The COLLEGE OF LAW is located at Bangor, and maintains a course of three years, leading to degree of L,L. B. The GYMNASIUM offers the best opportunity for physical develop- ment. Athletic sports under proper conditions are encouraged. Military drill is required of all able bodied male students during a part of the course. The students maintain a Glee Club, a Mandolin and Banjo Club, and a Military Band. A student ' s necessary college expenses, including board, need not exceed $200 a year. For illustrated catalogue and circulars, address the President. GEORGE EMORY FELLOWS. Orono, Maine. vii Penobscot Savings Bank BANGOR, MAIINB. Organized February 3, 1869. PRESIBKNT, PRANKWN A. WlI.SON. TRUSTEES, Franki.in a. WiivSON, Charles Hamlin, Philo A. Strickland, Thomas U. Coe, Edward B. Nealley. treasurer, ass ' t treasurer, George H. Hopkins. Albion J. Whitmore. Deposits i pril 2. 1904. - - - $2,583,743.15 f ' hQ Orono Bon MarcHe X Will compare favorably with any store in the land for S A courteous treatment, liberal dealings and low prices. We 3 J Rive our Student friends more than the ordinary lo Per S Cent, discounts. X • We sell them $15.00 Suits ior $12.50 S 12.00 " " 10.00 » I 10.00 " " 8.50 I S and everything else in proportion. We Jk S depend upon the College Hoys ' trade to a lii great extent for our living, and to make it an object for them to come here to trade, we try A to give them more for their money than they yt; 9 can get elsewhere. jjj S All tile suits we sell them, we press twice, free of charge. Does anyone else do so ? No! V Try us for your next suit and save money. j{j AUBX. 1 EVEIUI B, TME ORONO BOIN MARGMB. I viii The Fox Adams Co. CHARLES F. IRHLAND, nanajter. Fancy Bakers and Caterers. rianufacturers and Dealers in CONFECTIONERY AND ICE CREAM. Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Cafe Connected. Meals at all Hours. 27 MAIN STREET, BANQOR, HE. Conundrum ! What is it that grows as well in the spring as in the fall, and vice versa? Answer : Our wall paper, picture and camera business. W. H. GORHAM, 48 STATE STREET. BANGOR. Telephone 636-5. We are offering a choice and select assortment of Ready - Made Clothing-, Boots and Shoes, Furnishitigs, Etc., at prices that stagger our Bangor Com- g. pelitors, who are handicapped by exor- o bitant rents, clerk hire and costly news- paper advertising, all of which we are fortunately exempted from. " Cbc ProflressliJC and f I Up-to-Datc Clofbier of Orono. f § OUR SPECIALTIES: ) W Ready=Made Full Dress Suits, oi Custom Made Suits at almost the price of Ready-Hade. 400 (Si Swatches to choose from. Chev- rons, Stripes, Etc., Etc., Clean= c ing, Pressing, Repairing:. Etc. We want to do anything and Sk jgl everything to accommodate, to xi please the students and our S| jg, patrons generally and merit w n tlieir favor. How can we serve a| EVARISTE LEVEILLE, f tg The Wideawake Clothier, «l m OROhO, ME. § Near Maine Ceiitiai Dejiot. fl| IX ESTABLISHED 1854 INCORPORATED 1890 COAL- 5AC0N c Robinson Co, WOODi TELEPHONE 35 No. 4 State Street Bangor, rialne ' m Roads for U. of m. musicians Ccad to Andrews " Jill m Eatest Popular Songs at Every kind of a musical instrument at musical Instruments Repaired at music Supplies— all sorts— at Uery Lowest Prices Prevail at Andrews ' Music Mouse 98 Main Street Bangor, Me. »i3J=p(lapjia C3»Q3 003»a3«aj!» i3»s?!»=?J» 6 6g Hincks I Coal Co. I DEALERS IN COAL Bangor, Maine ot!o«fe«fe«!oS£oO«io«£o«fo«fetieo«fe« When Your ClotHes are Thoroughly Cleansed, Dyed or Pressed at the Boston Dye Mouse Go., 101 Central Street, Bangor, Yo»l will save enough in laundry bills to pay for them. Dye Work«, Brewer. L. J. Files, Manager. Ea ern Trust and Banking Co., OF Bi! NGOR, MAINE. Capital, $172,000. Surplus and Profits, $308,000. JOHN CASSIDY, President. JAS. ADAMS, Vice-President. GEO. B. CANNEY, Secretary. C. D. CROSBY, Treasurer Receives Deposits subject to Check, paying Interest thereon. Pays interest on Time Deposits at rate of two and three per cent, per annum. Loans Money on Real Estate Mortgages. A choice lot of County and Municipal Bonds constantly on hand. Old Town Branch, M. H. RICHARDSON. Manager. Machi2is Branch, G. B. BOYNTON, Manager. XI Bangor Savings Bank, Bangor, M, aine. ESTABLISHED 1852. President Chai ' les V. Lord TRUSTEES James Adams Charles V. I,ord Moses Giddings Frederick H. Appleton George Varney JOHN L. CROSBY, Treasurer. EVERETT F. RICH, Asst. Treas. Deposits, $4,827,414.98. Assets, $5,289,403.88 Amount of Dividends paid Depositors ...$3,411,563.20 Estimated market value of resources above liabilities for deposits, earned dividend and State tax (from Bank Examiner ' s report Aug. lo, 1904), $689,728.75. fir$t Cl )$$ Equipment AND UP-TO-DATE .BARBERING. Can be found at If in need of . . . Millinery, Dry and Fancy Goods CALL AT GEORGE THERRIENS, ,33 g. p. BAKER ' S MAIN STREET. OLD TOWN. OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. ORONO, MAINE. gft Stf IWU ' SfS W ilSft ' iSpf Sp " W i|Sp ' W W ' Wl ' iIWJ ' iISp ' (W i(M iSw iflw iM iS9 ilWJ ' iSp ilWI ' i()W ' 3 H Bangor Co -Operative !! I! rrinting L o. S i i j 1 14 1 } SSf }« S % s In li n li ) li 1 li II li 117 Exchange Street, Bangor, Me. 14 li s ' s » li ) xiii nOON CRATTY, Prop ' s Bangor ' s Most Popular Exchange Street, Hostelry. Bangor. Newly Pitted and Furnished. Penobscot Exchange Handsome Dining Hall Headquarters for College with Unsurpassed Cuisine Men. and Service. TRY US. cn ' UcfeS ' UOif ' t t rtdyiececon o£ net, ' ) ' yfte ' n- d »A W ' j adAconee o At ' n ' a,. 1 A. W. JOY, Meats - Produce 91 Pickering Sq. and 1 or AUi KirND© 64 Broad Street, |) " WHOLESALE BANGOR, - - MIAINB. I and RETAIL XIV PHOTOGRAPH.... T- Chalmers 22 STATE STREET. M Not Cheap but Good. M I Stickney Babcock Coal Co., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN BEST GRADES • • • v J r J_ • • • FOR DOMESTIC. STEAM AND BLACKSMITH ' S USE. Special Attention Given to Cargo and Carload Lots. 1 7 State Street, BANGOR, MAINE. LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE 125-3. XV M BooKselkr ana y Stationer I B«i.«.r « £ p DILLINGHAM 1 Blankbook M manufacturer 1 engraved Ulsiting Cards, Successor to DAVID BUQBEE CO. Sterling Silver Ji)m and novelties. Room Paper. wedding , 3 HAMMOND ST, BANGOR, ME. I m i m m m m M m stationery M a Specialty WALTER C. HALL, M. D. PlIYSSICIAN AND SUHGKON OiiONo, Maine Hours— 8 to 10 A. M. I to 3 p. M.; 7 to 8.30 p. M. Keuffel Esser Co., 127 FULTON STREET, NEW YORK. DRAWING MATERIALS, SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS, Our goods are the recognized standard of quality and are used in nearly all the larger schools. They are carried in stock by SAMPSON BROS., UNIVERSITY SUPPLY STORE, OAK HALL. Highest award, Grand Prize, St. Louis, 1904. XVI vaivte Smart Dressers Like Smart m - . . ■. Footwear. deserve tKe best treatment- Orve tKem s ' L ' lrs. ' rrr " ' Ralston Health Shoes for Men :!t measure The Fashion ' s Followers The Goddess of Spring will turn her back on you, young man, if you still cling to those winter shoes. The young man who wishes to keep in line with the styles cannot pay too much attention to his shoes — and he generally knows fine looking shoes when he sees them. For Swell Occasions we have both high and low shoes, in button and lace, in Patent Kid and Patent Leather — the kind of shoes the .smart trade desires, and priced within the scope of the ordi- nary pur.se. Young man, for your Dress Footwear come directly here. Correct Trunks and Suit Cases at Manufacturers ' Prices. The Fashion, Wood Ewer. xvii Plans and Specifications Superintending THOMAS CROWELL Jlrcbitects 25 STATE ST., BANGOR, ME. 3ohn T. Cbomas G. Parker 0rowell Designers of Lord Hall Estimates JO ' N GRADY, Pre.. W. H. GRADY. Tr«u. Grady Construction Company General Contractors Builders niumni liall BASS BUILDING, - - BANGOR xviii (T. H» % on S. Co., M. . C. BAKER, •-• pir Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Interior - - Decorators CHOICE FBESH Pine Carpets Draperies MEATS Wall Papers AND and Ru s Yegetables. Exclusive Styles and Special Prices for the 79 PICKERING SQUAKK, University of Mai?ie. BANGOR, ME. XIX If " Clothing Hakes the Man, " Do Be Careful Who Hakes the Clothingl LYMAN 50 MAIN Your Tailor. That is what I ought to be. Then you will be sure of having clothes made that fit your form and your special ideas of right dress, and at a price that fits your pocketbook. I have filled more U. of M. orders than any other one tailor has ; would be pleased to serve you. B. CURRIER, STREET, BAINGOR. Bangor Egg Co., New and Enlarged Edition " WEBSTERS INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY Wholesale Fruit and Produce Dealers CONTAINS 25,000 NEW WORDS, Etc. New Gazetteer of the World New Biograiphical Dictionary New Plates. 2380 Qimrfo Papeu. 6000 IlIuHtrationf. Also Webster ' s Collegiate Dictionary. 1 100 Octavo Pares . J400 Ilhistrations. Illustrated pamphlets free G. C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. No. 120 Broad St., Bangor, Me. XX When in Need of Anything IN THE Grocery Line ALWAYS REMEMBER Staples Griffin Cash Grocers Taylor ' s Block, 55, 57, 59 Pickering Sq. BANGOR, MAINE XXI ?2®C?3 G i2 G EVERYTHING IN MARKET PROVISIONS All Sweet, Clean and Appetizing OSCAR A. FICKETT BANGOR, MAINE Maine Creamery Co. 29-41 Franklin St. BANGOR, ME. Manufa flurers of and Dealers in Pasteurized Cream and 6ilt edge Butter Creameries in Prcpidence, Boston and Bangor M. M. BRAGG SONS JOBBERS OF Iron, Steel and Heavy Hardware Carriage Hardware and Woodwork Supplies for Blacksmiths, Machinists, Carriage Makers, Mills, lumbermen. Contractors and Railroads 74-78 Broad Street, Bangor, Maine xxiu Gas and Eledric Fixtures II The Otto Gas Engine 1 II Buildings fitted with - rx l n p__ it n . «» J J Eledric Lights l J J Speaking Tubes J J « Bells, Etc., Etc. f Charles E. Dole 17 FRANKLIN ST., BANGOR, ME. Telephone 74. |ft Old Town Branch : CECIL D. TOWNE, Manager. XXIV Desks, Chairs, Tables and other Kiiniiturt ' Tor Students ' Rooms. Typewriters and all Supplies. Typewriters for Rent at lowest prices. We make special discounts to University of Maine students, and low prices to all. OUR SPECIALTY IS Office, Store, Bank and Library Equipment Complete. Latest ideas a specialty. F. H. J. H. DAVIS, 15 Central 5t., Bangor, Me. m 4u e URBAN $4.00 5Koes Lead in 3tyle, Comfort and Durability. Kin Quality and R oycroft Shoes, $for 3.50 are close seconds. We have them in all the popular shapes and- leathers, and cordially invite your inspection. Our stock is complete in all varieties of footwear. We intend to sup- ply the best goods that the market con- tains for the prices paid, and always guarantee satisfaction. I,et us add your name to the long list of satisfied custom- ers of the . . . I OLD TOWN SHOE STORE J J. L KEITH SON, Props., i ObD TOWN, MB. h iTiilipiiiimiliiiilfil piiiiipi niijiiimimp ' Sherwin Williams Paints include those desirable artistic colors for walls and woodwork for the renovation of your room. Let us mail you a color sheet. A postal card gets it. If a Hunting Trip is Intended we can fit you out with Guns and all accessories. [v? Bristol Steel Fishing Rods and Bailey ' s Flics. Builders ' ' Hardware . Machinists ' Tools. Cutlery. I GEO. A. GRAY, J 181 MAIN STREET, OLD TOWN, MB. XXV Be sure to be properly equipped for your huutiug trip. Use the " STEVENS " and have the assurance that your choice cannot be improved upon, and that there is no possibility of your game getting away when sighted by our guns. OUR LINE I RIFLES, PISTOLS, SHOTGUNS. Don ' t Fail to send for illustrated Ask your dealer and insist on our goods. If you cannot obtain them we will ship direct, express prepaid, upon receipt of price. catalog. It is a book of ready refer- ence and appeals to all interested in the grand sport of shooting. Mailed for 4 cents in stamps to pay postage. HIT THE MARK with our Rifle Puzzle I This clever novelty will be mailed FREE upon request J. STEVENS ARMS TOOL CO., P. O. Box 3798 Chicopee Falls, U. S. A. P) «ailiP T " ' ' ' ' i fc ' VlfflnMf-iirf " ' yr= ,• «. .« • .« •••• ••.• • .• • .■ • .• ••_• • _■ • .• ••.• • .• •• • . ' • ' . ' - • ' . - • ' . ' J ••. • •. . • -• • . • ' .•J ••••J • . J • . " -. • ' .• J ' ; RKADY-TO-WRAR CLOTHING HATS, CAPS AND GKNT ' S i.Slp Ifiti; PRESSING AND CLEANSING FURNISHERS ' i;- - ■aH ' ' ji ' - I iir Hiiuprv (V Kiiiiiipv iJiiiniiiu i ,ii !:« «%■: (INCORPORATED) ' ' i%5 ' " ;.¥ X A " .... Sl ' CCKSSORS TO.... . -ri ' ' . M: •■ .•: Mi GIBBONS GUOTMING GOMPi NY ; i .l- !•■■;;-■ m ... Custom Tailors... W m m mtrnV. ' pu ' i The Rogers Rhodes Clothing Co. ORIMII, A. ROGERS dlci TOWfl M f HADI.EV K. RHODES XJ t%J I CT W I I , I ' ltJ. ..Swell and Nobby.. l ig is the Clothing fe v!s handled by the % |i Rogers Rhodes Clothing Co. if OL.D TOWN- • v fu line NEGLIGEE SHIRTS ajtd up-to-date Furnishings iii High Class Novelties in NECKWEAR. Mi •;:; " ■ FANCY HOSE in latest patterns and colors. vp SIL VER BRAND COLLARS. Sole agents for YOUNG BROS. HATS. :.S. FANCY VESTS — Plain White, Fancy Figures, Medium or if ' fa Dark effects in handsome patterns. M: . II n xxvii 60 YEARS ' EXPERIENCE There is only one BliST And the best place to buy DRY GOODS WOMEN ' S AND CHILDREN ' S GARMENTS BOOTS AND SHOES is the E. C. Nichols Dry Goods Co. BANGOR, ME. Trade Marks Designs Copyrights c. Anyone sendlnR a sketch and description may quickly jiacertain our opinion free whether an invention is prohably patentatile. t ' onimunica- tlons strictly contldential. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for secunnK patents. Patents taken through Munn Co. receive special notice, without c harg e, in the Scientific Htnericatt. A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir- culation of any soientlSc Journal. Terms. t3 a year; four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN Co.36 Broadway. New York Branch Ollice. 625 V St Washington, 1). C. L. SPENCER DEALER IN .. COAL .. HARDandSOFTWOOD | ICE OFFICE AND YARD, MILL STREET. xxviii LOUIS GOLDBERG DAVID GOLDBERG GOLDBERG BROTHERS Dealers in Up-to-Date Rea(ly=made Clotblng, 6em$ ' furnlsblngs, ALSO LADIES ' AND MEN ' S MERCHANT TAILORING Cleansing, Pressing and Repairing 29 Mercantile Square, - - BANGOR, MAINE SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS When you travel, at business and at home, the drudgery of writing made easy by using L. B. Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New York. 8 School St., Boston 160 State St.. Chicago 107 St. James St., Montreal xxix wwwwywyvwvwwwww wyww wwvyw wy DKEKA Tine Stationery and engraving Rouse 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia COLLEGE INVITATIONS DANCE PROGRAMS FRATERNITY MENUS ENGRAVINGS FOR ANNUALS BOOK PLATES VISITING CARDS RECEPTION and V EDDING INVITATIONS MONOGRAM and FRATERNITY STATIONERY HERALDRY GENEALOGY Cfte Record Printing Co. Chas. a. Dillingham Bangor, Me. Bangor, Maine, 1905. I desire to thank all who have patronized The Record Printing Co. in the past and to announce that the business was discontinued May ist. Respectfully yours, Chas. A. Dillingham. THE GLENWOOD WATER HEATER Orono, Maink, April 5, 1903. IVcir Sloi ' e Company, Taunton, Afass. Oeiitliiuen: — The (Uenwood Hot Water Heater -whicli I have in my dwelling has been in use sinre the first of December wilh the utmost satisfaction. We heat a building some 50x2o feet, from top to bottom with this machine, the fire pot of which is, I believe, 20 inches in dia- meter. We run it with drafts closed most of the time, and a small amount of nut coal is sufficient to keep our house in a comfortable temperature during tlie entire twenty-four hours. I regard the heater as very economical of fuel and easy to manage, and extremely clean. Yours truly, G. M. GOWELL. FRED C. PARK, Agent, ORONO, ME. Come Down Jlronnd tbc Corner, everyDody! Here is the only place to get Ice Cream in the town, that will suit you. Ice Cream Soda, Fruit, Confec- tionery and Cigars AT E. E. WEBBER ' S, No. II MILL STREET, ORONO, - - MAINE. HOOPER THE TAILOR, BANGOR, MAINE. XXXI


Suggestions in the University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) collection:

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

1901

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

1905

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

1907

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

1908

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.